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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 14, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916041401_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 14, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. 3F 'lr EstabHshed 1 860. 57th Year- .- No. 30 The IntekiIr Journal 1 iarv BB o&va' .tva 2tt Ifebtf Stanford, Lincoln County, KenttiHiy, Friday, April 14, 1916 "GOD IS LQEMAND i!BE iH" Tuesdays and Fridays ABLE DANVILLE PASTOR RESIGNS Rev. H. C. Garrison Forced by Health to Give Up Pastorate of Big STANFORD MADE FINE SHOWING Extended to Knoxville Trade Boosters Here Wednesday Morning. Welcome Hearty "The handsomest reception we Have received anywhere on our big ft t- -- - - r ft 1 t- - If- - - -- , fc, if P Boosting trip," was what more than one of the Knoxville business men who pent Iss tha 1 ar hour in Sta:.-for- d Wednesday morning, said of the greeting and reception which the visitors were given here. Probably no "liver" bunch of business men have ever come to Stanford than were in the delegation of representative Knoxville merchants and manufacturers who made a whirl through the eastern section of Kentucky Tuesday and Wednesday. At every point where they stopped they radiated good fellowship and good cheer, and here at Stanford, they were handed as good as they gave. Arriving early Wednesday morning, before many country people get to town as a usual thing, they were met nevertheless by the largest crowd which they said had so far greeted them on their travels. The graded and high school children were drawn up in a line at the depot as the special pulled in and made a brave and inspiring show. The youngsters joined in the parade down town, and augmented considerably the big crowd which had gathered to honor the guests. The special train of four Pullmans upon which the Knoxville tourists traveled, pulled into Rowland promptly on time at 8 :45 Wednesday morning, where it was met by Secretary Jay H. Howenstine, of the Stanford Chamber of Commerce, .together wth a committee composed of Wm. Severance, J. N. Saunders, W. B. D. M. Walker and S. M. Sau-flewho quickly scattered through the cars, told what was awaiting at Stanford a mile up the road, and gave out literature telling who is who and why in Stanford. Copies of Tuesday's I. J., were also given each member of the visiting body, which they seemed pleased to get, and said that ti was the first newspaper they had seen since leaving Knoxville. Trainmaster W. O. Dilly, of Lebanon, was at Rowland and under his supervision, the switch up the road to Stanford was quickly made, where the University of Tennessee Band, in full uniform quickly debouched .and with Knoxville .and Stanford business men marchine side by side, the pro cession was led to the courthouse, where the formal exercises were held. It had been planned to have the speeches made in the circuit courtroom, but the crowd was too large, and the courthouse steps were used for a rostrum. Attorney K. S. Alcorn, in a few words, delivered an appropriate welcome on behalf of Stanford and Lincoln county, which was followed by a response from Judge Lindsey on behalf of the visitors. Rev. George Stewart, a noted minister and lecturer, of East Tennessee, who was with the excursionists, then made a speech which was the feature of the day in that line. He was introduced by Rev. D. M. Walker in a few appropriate words. repRev. Stewart has a nation-wid- e utation for his effective oratory, and he made a great impression upon everyone. In the meanwhile Knoxville and Stanford business men were commingling, a moving picture operator was taking scenes in Stanford which will be shown at the opera house later, and a spirit of good fellowship and business and social congeniality was engendered which will long be remembered by these representative citizens of the two communities. The stay here was of only about half an hour but it was enjoyed every minute of it, by Stanford and Knoxville alike. The visitors made a fine impression upon all with whom they came in contact. They wore uniform white caps and carried uniform sun shades or umbrellas, and were on the hustle all the time, boosting their home town, its men and business interests and inviting extension of the cordial business relations which already prevail between them and those of this part of Kentucky. Tennessee is a dry state, prohibition, and "having state-wid- e not a drop of anything intoxicating to drink was carried on the train, which of itself was something very unusual. From Stanford the special went to Crab Orchard. It came here from Lancaster, and at both points nice crowds greeted it. Mc-Kinn- y, though the numerous reports fail to agree on the number of casualties it has been fairly well established that only one American trooper was killed. When attacked by the Parral mob the American force withdrew and camped, but was attacked again later in the night. The Parral incident was seized upon by Gen. Carranza for a renewal of his request transmitted earlier in the day that the American forces be withdrawn from Mexico. The de facto leader in his note transmitted thru the Washington Embassy stated that permission had never been given for the expeditionary force to enter and that the Americans had done so under a misunderstanding. Indications in Washington last night were that the demand would not be complied with until the object of the expedition had been accomplished. Steps' were taken along the border yesterday to watch all Carranza columns that might menace American line of communication. WAYNESBURG SCHOOL GROWS. A new room is being added to the Waynesburg Graded School, and four teachers will be needed the coming term to take care of the large number of pupils who now attend this LOCAL MARINE MAKES GOOD. $500 FOR ROWLAND PEAVINE In an official bulletin issued by Buys Fine Young Sire Headquarters, United States Marine J. C. Bailey At Dudderar's Sale. Corps, Washington, appears the name of William R. Cowan of this place, The saddle horse stock owned by as having qualified as a marksman the late Carroll Dudderar brought in that most interesting branch of the Government service. William Cowan, good and satisfactory prices when who is a son of Mrs. Charity Cowan, put up at auction here Monday in R. D. 1, Stanford, enlisted in the order to wind up his estate. A treUnited States Marine Corps at its mendous crowd attended the sale, Atlanta, Ga., recruiting station on and bidding was spirited as most of December 14, 1915, and is now serv- the offerings were bred in the puring at the marine barracks, Port ple. The feature of the sale was the Royal, S. C, awaiting transfer to sale of Rowland Peavine 6053, a expeditionary dutyj, where he will splendid young chestnut stallion by have many interesting experiences the great sire Rex Peavine. This and adventures, or to a cruising bat- youngster gives promise of developtleship which will visit strange lands ing into a very handsome aged staland give the Stanford youth an ex- lion, and is already becoming popucellent opportunity to see the world. lar as a sire. J. C. Bailey, of this Considering the fact that Cowan is city, bought him for $500. Wils Roscarcely more than a recruit, his per gers of Paint Lick paid $201 for the formance in gunnery is looked upon royally bred mare Bourboniste; Chrisman by Marine Corps officials as little Jamesa yearling coltbought Preston Gay. by High Cloud; short of marvelous, and they expect W. H. Murphy paid $122 for Lucy P. him to break many markmanship rec- a famous brood mare; John Spoona-mor- e bought Jessie Deane, another ords before his enlistment expires. great brood mare at a song and then sold here to W. 0. Walker at a profit LATEST FROM MEXICO. of $5 for $35; Les Sloan, of Hubble, American cavalry, under Major bought a yearling filly by All Peavine Tompkns, was fired upon by a Mexi- for $106 and sold her afterward to can mob at Parral Wednesday. Al- W. O. Walker for $110. HUNTING FOR GOLD. was reported many years ago It that some one had buried a lot of r, gold money on the farm of J. F. in the West End and several times in the last decade he has seen evidence of people hunting the hidden treasure, but not until last week did he know what a determined effort was being made to locate the money. On going over that part of his farm which borders nearest to Peyton's Well, he found a hole about ten feet long by four feet wide and nine or ten feet deep, which had evidently been dug by the searchers. Go-ve- Whether their efforts were or were not rewarded Mr. Gover does not know that they spent a good deal of time and energy in their search. The work was done at night and rather than have any more loss of sleep over the matter Mr. Gover suggests that the effort to locate the money be put forth in day time and in the event it is found he will make a liberal division of the lucre. SPLENDID CITIZEN GONE.w R. J. Hogue, one of the best known and most respected citizens of the Pleasant Point section, died at his home there .suddenly Sunday morning while his wife was cooking breakfast. So far as known he had not been in serious ill health and his death came as a great shock to his host of friends and loved ones. He was a faithful Christian and splendid citizen. He is survived by his wife and several children. popular and splendid educational institution in the southern part of the county. S. P. Shoop has the con tract for the carpentiy work and ti. H. Singleton is furnishing the lumber for the addition to the building. R. R. Damron, or the West End, sold to the lamb buying firm of & Company, of Hustonville, 100 lambs at 9 2 cents a pound. The lambs are engaged to go the first ten days in June. Mr. Damron engaged the wool from his sheep at Judge W. M. Myers at 37 cents a Mc-Corma- ck 1-- pound. IMPROVING THEIR HOMES. Alfred Pence is having built a porch to the back of his home on Lancaster avenue and is enlarging and improving the one in front. It will materially improve the appearance and comfort of his cozzy home. Sam Robinson is enlarging the portico of his home on Portman avenue and building a pavement in front of it. More building and improving is going on in Stanford at present than in a long time, and there's a reason it's the best town on the map. NATHAN BELDEN NO MORE. Nathan Belden, died at his home He was a in Louisville Monday. former resident of Stanford, and was 30 years old. His remains were laid to rest in Cave Hill cemetery, LouisHe is ville, Wednesday morning. survived by five brothers, Messrs. "J. J. Belden, G. C. Belden, of Stanford, Jesse Belden, of New Albany, Hardin Belden, of Lexington, and James Belden, of Louisville, and one sister, Mrs. Ida Munday, of this city. EXCHANGE APRIL 22. The ladies of the Baptist church will have an exchange in the store of Pence & Hill on Saturday, April 22. Thev will have on hand all sorts of JAMES SHROPSHIRE DEAD. The body of James Shropshire, a former Stanford negro, was brought here Thursday afternoon and interred in Buffalo cemetery. He died in Cincinnati, where he had lived for several years, after a long illness. Crab Orchard. We received a letter from Mrs. J. W. Cummns, of Lawrcnceburg, Ky., saying her father, Mr. Ad Bastin, of Nebraska, was not dead, as our last letter to the I. J. said, but was enjoying real good health. Mr. Bastin good things to eat. DEBATE AT MARETBURG. There will be a public discussion between Evangelist J. L. Davis and J. G. Sowards, at Maretburg, for two days, April 21 and 22, beginning at 10 a. m., on the 21st. Mr. Sowards could not leave his business to meet Davis at Providence March 27, so he has invited Davis to come to Maretburg and debate with him. So Davis has accepted. AVOID SPRING COLDS Sudden changes, high winds, shifting seasons cause colds and grippe, and these spring colds are annoying and dangerous and are likely "to turn into a chronic summer cough. In .such cases take a treatment of Dr. King's New Discovery, a pleasant Laxative Tar Syrup. It soothes the cough, checks the cold and helps break up an attack of grippe. Its already prepared, no mixing or fussing. Just ask youb druggist for a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery. Tested and tried for over 40 years. UBlBaBlBBSfiBJjfilX It Is Worth Money. DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c to Foley & Co., Chicago, 111., writing your name and address clearly. You will receive in Cut This Out bronchial coughs, colds, and croup; Foley Kidney Pills, and Foley Cathartic Tablets. Sold everywhere. return a trial package containing Foley's Honey and Tar Compound for both of this county, were married at Wednesday by Supt. the court-hous- e Garland Singleton. SMITH BUNCH Mss Sarah Smith and Ward Bunch, has many warm friends here end all over the county, who will rejoice to hear this was a mistake. Also the report that Miss Kate Wells had died was a big mistake. As these reports were told us by rellKDie people, they certainly reached Crab Orchard. Mrs. GiU Boyle of Chicago, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guest. Everybody is smiling to see the warm weather and sunshine again. Mrs. Charles Spiegel, of Shelby-vill- e. Ind., is here to see her father, Dr. Doores, and sell the home here. Mrs. Maggie Gover came and went like a gleam of sunshine. She spent a short time with her father, Uncle Alfred Davis, who has about recovered from his last illness. Mrs. John Kennedy and family, are spending the week with Mrs. Grove Kennedy at Preachersville. Mrs. Dexter Ballou came up Tuesday to spend a day with her mother, Mrs. M. E. Fish. Every one is glad to see Mrs. Robert Thompson home again from Mt. quite sick for several weeks. Mrs. James Manuel has had quite a sick spell with rheumatism, but is out again. Babe DeBorde remains about the same no improvement in his condition and sufferings. Our two milliners had their most satisfactory openings this week, and exhibited the most stylish and beau tiful assortment of hats, ribbons, flowers and feathers ever seen, and the smiles on the ladies faces are there for a whole season. Both milliners will continue to bring new goods as long as the season lasts. Mr. Jack McCall of Mt. Vernon, brought his handsome bride for a few days' visit to his sister, Mrs. Agnes Herrin. Mrs. Lulu Carter and Miss Clara Collier are in Louisville this week. Dr. and Mrs. Jones and Miss Jamie Carpenter went to Stanford shopping this week. The doctor manages his new par nicely. Information! for Women. HouseworK. Is trying on health and strength. Womea-aras inclined to kidney and bladder trouble as men. Aching back, stiff,- - sore joints and muscles, blurred visjon, puffiness under prompt ateyes, should tention. Foley Kidney Pills restore healthy action to irritated kidneys' and bladder- - Sold everywhere. e be-giv-- keep the bowels open and Tegular if one wishes to enjoy good health. Indigestion poi- ,sons the system and invites disease. Foley Cathartic Tablets cleanse the (bowels without griping or nausea, Danisn Dioating, sweeten tne stomach and invigorate the liver. Sold every , ,. jti. where. -- it is necessary to First School of Good Health. All schools of medicine agree that i ers of Madison county furnished, without charge to the government, the horses, thorobreds, to mount it, NOTHIlS and the company became a part of :TfBf?7 the Kentucky regiment commanded "Savoyard" Writes I MWAWUlg Histo by Humphrey Marshall. Young ry of George Ol JKm! who Barnes was the tallest man in the regiment and the most popular solWas Well Bele BUB1C 7ftftc dier. Overflowing with animal spir$t its, he led in every pardonable misSunday's Lexingto der had chief, tho nothing vicious ever came j i the following written' from him. Jfcorrespond- the famous Washin; ent, which will bea t interest After the war Barnes heeded a Fof the gos- - call to here, where the propo the ministry and attended the pel of "God is love ana ing else" Theological Seminary of Princeton preached long and w so, well be- - College, where he was graduated. 16ved: Then he became a regularly ordainAn estimable and" snared Ken ed minister of the Presbyterian tucky woman has askUe to write church. Upon his graduation he something about Georfetp. Barnes, took for wife, Miss Jane Cowan, of the beloved "mountaiivangelist," Kentucky, and suffice it to say she whose memory is venerated in ten was fit mate for this wonderful man. thousand households of the "Old They went to India where they were Commonwealth" to thisday. I gave missionaries for some years, until the it as my opinion the olher day that health of the husband failed, when Matt Carpenter was thegreatest or- they returned to Kentucky and Broator I ever heard. I jdid not have ther Barnes became the pastor of a the pulpit in mind. Iwas speaking flock at Stanford. of matters entirely secular, Worldly, An amusing story is told of Dean political, civic. J '. Gaisford, of Oxford University, who We judge orators by .many things. began a passage of one of his serOne, and perhaps the chief of these, mons thus. "St. Paul says, and" I is the effect that an address has up- partly agree with him." Brother on the audience. Puerto this test Barnes was even more candid, and Brother Barnes was byfar the great- after he became an evangelist is was est orator I ever heattd. He was a his frequent custom to say, when extall, graceful handsome man, with pounding a passage of scriptures: more of the quality called "magne- "Paul was theologizing there." His imagination, an inheritance from that tism" than any other JI ever saw and I've seen Blaine andjBeecher and wonderful woman, his mother, would Bryan yet he mightrnave been a have been riotous had it not been failure as an orator hajflfhe not been held in subjection by his masterful endowed in such abundance with that understanding. His sermons were as other and even more essential qual- absorbing and entertaining as Dicity in a platform speaker, sincerity. kens or Thackeray, and he never With a highly cultivated, splendid tired. His knowledge of the Bible intellect, with a nobleStontempt for was there. His sermons on Rahab the material and sensuous things in and Zaccheus were exquisite, wonlife, with the broadest charity for derful. Utterly unconscious of the all human weaknesses, with a sublime gift, George O. Barnes was one of trust in the Master and a resolute the greatest actors the world ever courage to do his Master's will, with saw. On the histrionic stage he the love of God filling nis,great heart would have rivaled Garrick himself. to overflowing. George O. Barnes As was inevitable, orthodoxy could preached the Gospel (of Christ and planted the love of God and the peace not stand for George Barnes. He that passes understanding in the was tried for heresy, and either cut hearts of thousands fjthis fellows loose, or. was cut loose, from the theretofore heavy ladenand wretch- - church. A Kentuckian, a Mr. Owsley, an opulent citizen of Chicago, " I am onlv one off thousands who built a fine church in that city and ggstundertopk Lthe ministry. He .cahdeyo'iilly 'joihedTvitn the 'famouV'Ttloody in a lsiry oi xms great preacner oi Jtiis greatword. Before I heard him my poor series of meetings and was a go intellectuals were subject to the in- er Moody. He felt the call to Gospel "without fluence of Tom Paine; but soon he forth and preach the scrip or purse," urged to do so by set me free. Since then I have read the skepticisms of Bolingbroke and Moody. Soon thereafter we find him again heard the blasphemous Ingersoll within Kentucky, proclaiming the Gospel out the slightest adherence to either. in the mountains. For years he was so employed, and abundant was the George O. Barnes was born in Ken- harvest. The Governor of the Comtucky in 1827, the son of James C. monwealth confessed Christ at one Barnes, a clergyman of the Presby- of his meetings and thousands of terian faith, yet venerated and, be- others great and obscure, did likelieved in the Bluegrass Region. He wise. He went to Ohio, to Indiana, and in to New York City, and wherever he was a John the Master's cause cheerfully he appeared blessings followed in his would have gone to the stake, and wake. He crossed the ocean and of him might have been said what preached in London and the rest of Murray said of Knox, "he never his life he devoted to the work of his feared to look on the face of a man." Master, proclaiming the one transcenAfter graduating at Princeton "Fa- dent, overwhelming truth, the root ther" Barnes found a wife and help- of all good that God is love, and meet in Maria Stockton Smith, of nothing else. New Jersey, who was even more exHere is what he said of Bob Ingertraordinary as a woman than her hus- soll: band was as a man. To them were "But, gentleman as he is, scholborn four children, George Owen the ar as he is, intellectual giant as youngest. he is, and, above all, attacking a In the material things of this theological God who is wholly world the family was very poor, but indefensible by Dr. Talmage or it was a household of ten thousand Judge Black, or anybody else, he roof-tre- e might well and that humble stands upon such vantage ground have excited the envy of the great that I do not wonder he is who dwell in many a palace and sway sweeping the decks by his oramany a realm. By the exercise of tory and making infidels of thouthe most rigid economy George was sands of the best thinkers of our enabled to attend the famous Centre nation, old and young. And I College at Danville, then presided frankly confess here, as I have over by John C. Young, whose suoften said from the platform, perior as a trainer of youth, menthat if I had no other God than tally and morally, our country never the God whom Col. Ingersoll so knew. After his graduation, young fiercely, justly, and successfully Barnes entered the office of an emiassails, I would gladly take re- - " nent Kentucky lawyer, Squire Turfuge as he does, in the only ner, at Richmond, Madison county, comfortable thought left, that as a student. He was only 19 years there is no God. of age and in a few weeks there was "Oh, if he only knew my God, a call for volunteers to fight in the the God and Father of our Lord Mexican war. He was one of the first Jesus Christ. I believe he would to respond, and in less than three love and trust and preach Him, days Captain Stone's company was as I do, while abating not a whit raised. In thirty minutes the farm his opposition to the devil enthroned, whom so many thousands in and out of the church WOUNDED BY A ROOSTER are trying to worship and serve, Ham, Smith, who lives East of how successfully let the dead Rowland, was the subject of a churches and the deader churchrooster's wrath the other day and painfully wounded in a fight goers witness. The stream rises was with his cockship. Mr. Smith was not higher than its source." killing a chicken, when the rooster attacked him In a furious manI have not the space, and I am not ner and put up a stiff fight. He worthy, if I had, to attempt a word parleyed with the game chicken Brother Barnes' devoted for awhile but later had the fight regarding Miss Marie. She was with daughter, scramble, the of his life. In ihe rooster stuck fcis spur thru one him in both hemispheres, supporting of TVfr. Smith's hands, inflicting a him in his blessed ministry. She is most painful wound. Bfi had to an ornament to womanhood and thoualmost kill the maddened cock sands will bless her memory after before he could make - him give up the fight. she shall have .joined her father in INJURED BY MAD HOG Morrison Bright Badly Cut on Leg By Enraged Brute's Tusk While driving hogs on the Bright farm Thursday afternoon Morrison Bright sustained a very severe injury. A boar and stag got to fighting and while attempting to separate them the stag made a lunge at Mr. Bright and struck him with his tusk on the left leg between the knee and hip. The tush, which is both long and sharp, went to the bone, cutting the muscle and making a horrible gash three or four inches long. Fortunately the hog made no further fight or Mr. Bright would have been fatally hurt. Physicians were summoned and gave him immediate attention. He was put under the influence of chloroform while the wound was dressed, and today is doing as well as could be expected. The wound is an exceedingly painful one and it is probable that young Bright will be laid up for some time. Selse" Christian Church. Rev. H. C. Garrison, the beloved pastor of the Danville Christian church, has resigned as pastor, and at a called meeting of the Board held there Thursday night, the resignation was accepted. The members of the official board, and the entire congregation were very averse to severing the ties with their leader, and the board only decided to recommend acceptance of his resignation, after it had been represented to it that Dr. Garrison earnestly desired that the church release him. Dr. Garrison has been in very poor health for some time. He has been in Florida and at other health resorts for some months in the hopo of recovering his strength, but has been unable to entirely eliminate the incipient malady from his system, but decided upon the earnest advice of his physician, to relinquish the work which he loves so well and in which he has been such a shining light in the Master's Cause. It is understood to be his plan to devote all of his time for an indefinite period to out door rest and recreation in an effort to rebuild his waning strength. The action of the official board of the church in accepting his resignation will be reported to the church body Sunday, with the recommendation that the church formally concur in its action. Afterward, it is expected, that the church will authorize the board to act as a committee or appoint a committee for the purpose of securing a new pastor. The Danville Christian church recently finished and dedicated a new building, which is one of the handsomest and most complete in every way church homes in the state. It is said to have cost close to $100,000. e--l "HOME COMING" PLANNED. The Lexington Chamber of Commerce is planning an Home Coming for central and eastern Kentucky, and is asking all of the county organizations in those which they sections to will undoubtedly gladly do. A preliminary meeting was held at Lexington Thursday, and much interest manifested. It is planned to advertise extensive inducements to all who have gone from this end of the state, to "Come Back Home" for a visit at a designated time this summer, and make the occasion one to be remembered always. Another meeting will be held next The Lexington promoters week. have been assured that the Stanford Chamber of Commerce wil in every possible way. ed te, thimkr-G-ihmi- Knox-of-a-m- an "BABE" DeBORDE VERY LOW. Jailer George DeBorde was called to Crab Orchard this morning by the serious illness of his brother Leon DeBorde, better known to his host of friends as "Babe." He is very low ANNIE V. CRAIG WINS TRIP with asthma, and news just before noon was that there was slight hope Last September the Mozart Club held out for his recovery. of the Stanford High School began a contest among its members, which has just closed. The work done in Ottenheim this contest was in Musical History and Harmony. Miss Ellen Ballou Old Mr. Hildebrandt nas been ill gave the examination and sent the for a couple of weeks, but Dr. papers to Miss Mary Venable, College Thompson, of Kings Mountain says of Music, Cincinnati, who graded he is improving. them. The papers were numbered Little Johnnie Geatz is also sick in order that the authors could not be detected. Miss Venable writes as at this writing. The children will be eonlrmeu at follows: "Of the fifteen papers, the German Lutheran church next written by the Mozart Club, those Sunday morning. numbered two. four and six, are has returned equally good in Musical History. Mr. Earl Russell from Richmond. The papers numbered four and six We invite all automobilists to were equally good in Harmony. The come this Avay, for the road from paper numbered two was the best Hall's Gap, or. Carter's Store, is all submitted in harmony." Number two nice and dry and smooth. If the is Annie V. Craig; number four is people do not believe it, they should Gertrude Gaines, and number six is ask Albert Stamply or James Rus- Nancy K. McKinney. According to Annie V. sell, who are overseers of that sec- Miss Venable's rating, Craig wins first place and Gertrude tion. Mr. Ernest Stickler was calling on Gaines and Nancy K. McKinney tie his best eirl. Miss Barbara Russell for second. The winner gets a trip to the May Festival in Cincinnati with last Sunday evening. Mr. Frank Wenties enioved a ride all expenses paid. Quite an honor with Mr. Joe Busse and Miss Schu- - to attain such distinction and especially so when one considers that the ler last Sunday afternoon. The Ottenheim ball players are winner had to compete with fourteen having some lively games here on others who worked like Trojans to Sunday afternoons. get first place. Mr. Albert Stamply's carload ot fertilizer arrived at Maywood and TARDIF AND GENTRY GO. Rvervbodv who had anv entraered. is . A riisnntch from Washington last busy hauling their share away. wool-- coirl- - fionrcp W. Gentrv. a You all may guess that brushes leading Negro Republican politician will be cheap this year, for John Tardit. of Kentucky, Arno Gutenson and Coney Negro, were and Dr. W. U.removed summarily Hildebrandt are growing mustaches. from office by the Treasury Department Thursday on a charge of pernicious political activity. Both men Harris Creek were storekeepers attached to the Charlie Benedict has returned to Danville revenue district and lived at his home here, after a long stay in Stanford. Gentrv recently attended the Republican State convention at Indiana. Illinois and Missouri. Rothwell is able to be out Louisville after sending circular letCharlie again after having the measles. ters over the state announcing himMrs. Nannie Clem is the guest of self as a candidate for delegate-at-larg- e to the Chicago National conMrs. Jack Rice. Miss Elizabeth Konrader, of this vention. At the state convention .he place was married March 30, to Mr. waged a fight along racial lines that Charles Eiffler, of oulsvllle. The nearly split the convention, and wedding took place in Louisville, and when he was defeated he sought to came as quite a surprise to her many organize a rump convention, tt was friends. They will go to housekeep- charged also that he had been making speeches denouncing white deming in Louisville. Clell Benedict, of Ca- ocrats while he held office in the FedWallace and Representative Helm, sey, were here on business a few days eral service. Stanford, filed the charges. ago. Mr. and Mrs. Milford Williams, of MEECE GOT SIX MONTHS. Junction City, have returned to their Home after a pleasant visit to her A dispatch from Covington last brother in Chattanooga, Tenn. week said. Judge Cochran, in the Miss Sallie B. Gaddis and Albert United States Court at Covington. Martin were married in Danville, at Thursday, sentenced a number of the home of Mrs. James Daugherty, prisoners, who had been indicted for on April 8th. They left immediately various offenses. "Call Perry H. for Frankfort wnere ne nas a posi Meese," instructed the court. Meese tion. is the man who shot Deputy U. S. Mrs. Tobe Rice is very ill at this Marshal Charles Winfrey. Deputy writing. Marshal Arthur and Special Deputies Miss Allie M. Uwens ana ner motn- - Tick Armstrong and Percy Howell er, Mrs. JacK nice, nave oeen re escorted Meese in the court room. cent guests of relatives at wnite "Meese. yoh were found guilty of Oak. using the mails. Have you anything s, G. W. Camden and to say before sentence is passed?" Misses Hettie and Nannie Rice, asked the court. With head bowed, were in Danville Monday. and sobbing, the prisoner said: G. W. Camden is a rather frequent "Judge, there is just my mammy ana caller at Bowen. It is supposed that me at home, and I am needed to make an apple from Casey has taken his crops. I thought there was money eye. due me when I sent those checks. George Thornton went to Milledge-vill- e Can't you let me go home, Judge?" last Sunday calling on his best "Perry, if you had not shot at that girl. deputy marshal, but had surrendered Mrs. Jasper Gaddis spent Sunday properly, your case mght have been with Mrs. G. L. Gaddis. given further consideration. It is We are expecting to hear the wed- the judgment of the court that you ding bells ring real soon guess who? serve six months in jail." grand-daughter- heaven. We can readily believe that God troubled with kidneys and bladder kept in tune that beloved little organ for a good many years," writes Ar- His Age Is Against Hira. J'I am 52 years old and I have been that made the journey with them thur Jones, Allen, Kans. "My age over the rough mounain roads of is against me to ever get cured, but Foley's Kidney Pills do me more good Eastern Kentucky. than, anything ever tried." RheuI don't believe a rational man evef matism, aching Iback, shooting pains,, attended a series of Brother Barnes' stiff joints, irregular action, all have meetings and remained, an infidel. been relieved. Sold everywhere. rvAs' A' tzz?t i.rv.i -- i v Page Two lllllll The Interior Journal, Stanford REMINISCENSES OF CRAB ORCHARD SIXTY YEARS AGO What changes can take place in this long period of time! We can scarcely realize. I was ftntucky: Friday, April 14, 1916 Do you know why P) IfpO UNA FAMILY REMEDY QLEYS is the largest selling gum in the world? Quality, Flavor and the V J& ., fSur A s-Jr- k ft Sealed Package are three big reasons. And the VaEue it gives in beneficial enjoyment is a point that people appreciate. The package keeps the flavor and quality as fine as when made in the wonderful Wrigley factories. long-lastin- g, air-tig- ht Write for the Sprightly book Spearmen's in handsome colors'. Address Guw-pti- on 11 1 1J Bag Wm. Wrigley Jr. Co., 1632 Kesner Building, Chicago v 2 Ghew it frElt '!"- - " '" ii"""" ' iiiiimiiiiiiimiii.iiiiiiiimi'iii.iiuM'i'miiimg' . - 7An J-bf- fig. Your Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doctor. Sometimes it is even a matter of. Life and Death the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound ing all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell you. is It is Our stock of drugs then quite young just entering inAND STOMACH REM to my 'teens, and building air casEDY. Peruna aids the aptles for a happy future. Alas! too soon to crumble and fall. Those days petite and gives new Kfe to were too happy to last, and I recall digestion. them as a sweet dream of the long Crab Orchard, at that, time, ago. covered only a small space of ground but the inhabitants were thrifty and "x Mountain industrious, and all classes, merchants, mechanics, tailors and day laborers were all working, striving to Ed Covey of Ludlow is here on make an honest living. The mer- business. "... chants did a fine business. In those Russell Thompson bought a colt days the Stanford people came here to do their shopping. The buildings from Andy-- , Acton of Clarence, for at Crab Orchard Springs were one-sto- $100. frame cottages, along the pike, Mr. and Mrs. V. C Gilliland are reand a row running back from the joicing over the arrival of a son on pike, that is now known as "Office Row." A few more cottages were April 4th. Miss Laura Johnson visited home scattered around over the ground. Notwithstanding these poor accom- folks at Science Hill .Saturday and modations, they entertained large Sunday. crowds each season the question ofJ. W. Thompson sold a house and ten being asked, "How can such vast crowds be accommodated." After lot to D. Baxter of Eubank for $950. the Springs hotel was full, the pro- Mr. Baxter took possession at once. prietor kindly sent the guests to the G. W. Sturgeon sold his farm one hotels and private boarding houses in town, which was a great help to the mile east from here to Mr. Miller, of inhabitants. Many came from far Virginia, for $1,000. Mr. Sturgeon g wa- moved to Ed Cavey's place in town. and near to drink the ters. The wealthy southern plantProf. K. E. Sutherland resigned ers came with their families, handhis position as teacher here Friday. some carriages, horses, coachmen and maids, and fine saddle horses. He and family left for his home at It was a beautiful sight of an eve- South Carrolton. Prof. Benge, of ning to see twelve or more couples Waynesburg, succeeded him. go by on horseback. The ladies' fine Miss Anna Horton, of Houston, riding habits nearly touching the ground. They wore black silk hats, Texas, is at the bedside of her mothsomething like men wore, but not so er, Mrs. Caroline Horton, who is very tall. With one exception I never low. saw a woman ride astride in those Quiet a number from here are atdays. When I was about ten years old, an old woman about 60 years tending the meeting at Pleasant and wrinkled, rode Point, held by Revs. Owens and Dot-soold, gray hah-einto town astride a large horse, with a meai sacK across ner Dr. W. D. Laswell was called to Mt, saddle, which was filled with roots and herbs for medicine. She doctored Vernon to the bedside of his sister, around where she lived south of town who was thrown from a horse and is She wore a striped in a serious condition. in our knobs. linsey dress, about the length now The infant of Mi--, and Mrs. Sam worn, and not, much wider, and not Skidmore of Danville, died at their a divided skirt. You can imagine how she. looked. Her name was home Sunday morning. The remains Granny 'Griffin. were brought here Monday and laid churches were in fine work- to rest in the Gooch cemetery. Much Both ing order. Each had live workers; sympathy is felt for the bereaved many wealthy members in each parents and friends. church. We had Saturday meeting; The people of this community met long before preaching hour. It was an inspiration to the young mem- were shocked when the sad news armen rived Sunday A. M., of the death of bers to look at the middle-age- d and women who sat in the Amen cor- R. Hogue, of Pleasant Point. He had ner, spending a social time before preaching. When the preaching been in fairly good health until death hour arrived their singing and pray- came. Funeral services were held ing, and the work of the church be- at Pleasant Point at 2:30 Tuesday ing through, the treasurer was there afternoon. Much sympathy goes to to pay the preacher, janitor, or any in debts that came against the church. his wife, children and loved ones Thus business matters were never this dark hour of sorrow. once named on Sunday. We then had preaching services and went home BEE LICK feeling it was good to have been Mr. J. M. Reynolds was in Stanthere. The old brick church if I am not mistaken, was begun in 1854, and ford this wofk. W. H. Giaves of Mt Vernon, was dedicated in 1856 or 1857. But we did not enjoy our home long. The out last week looking over the telewar began, and the churches were phone lines. taken for hospitals, and badly damW. E. Taylor and family spent aged. After the war closed, the churches were repaired, but the mem- Saturday night with Jack Mucins bers were scattered. Some had died, and family. others had moved away, so the Mr. Willie Mullins has been doing church has never attained its former some work for M. M. Taylor. usefulness. Now I come to the sad Mr. David Proctor has been on story. In the year 1&04 part of my on February 7, a destructive cy- the sick list, but is better at this clone destroyed the once handsome writing. church and out of the large memberM. M. Taylor and A. L. Scott are ship it had when built, only three were living here when it was destroy- at Mt. Vernon helping P. A. Griffin ed, Dr. Joseph Pettus, Mrs. Rhoda build a large store house and also a Higgins and myself. Since then, Dr. dwelling house. Pettus and Mrs. Higgins have died, Bee Lick is on the boom. Mr. A. and I am living on borrowed time. I E. Proctor, of Ottawa has moved his can only recall nine who' were living at that time, who are living today: stock of goods here to J. W. StringMr. John Edmiston, Mr. and Mrs. er's store. We hope he will do well. James Guest, Mrs. Mary Hunter, Mrs. 3V. T. Taylor sold a new wagon to Jane Buchanan, Mrs. Mat Fish, Mrs. Hannah Steger, Mrs. Kate Magee and his son, A. C. Taylor, of Gum Sulmyself. In conclusion may I ask phur. Price unknown. each member of the Christian church to consecrate their lives anew, and pray that our church may grow to Tried Various Kidney be what it once was. Our pastor is Remedies But Only trying to build up the church. Can i t we not unite our efforts to make ,his . For ovlr forty years i has beea Ised as A TONIC ' Kings Prince Albert will show yon ttie real road to smoke-joy- ! J: ry Copyright 1918 by E.J.ReynoldsTobaccoCo. &$fw& yWW llM ! $mr life-givin- -- mits men to smoke all they want without getting" a sore, tongue, without any comeback but real tobacco enjoyment The patented process by which Prince Albert is made (and controlled exclusively by us) fixes that and cuts out bite and parch! 1 was create PRINCE ALBERTnever made to before tobacco existed where it It per- A d n. the national joy smoke comes right to your taste fair and square ! And it will do for you what it has done for thousands of men make pipe or cigarette smoking the cheerful-e- st of your pleasures I Prince Albert is to be had What we tell you about Prince everywhere tobacco is sold in toppy red bags, 5c; tidy red tins, 10c; handsome pound Albert is a fact that will prove out and tin humidors to your satisfaction just as quickly and in that classy pound humidor with as you lay in a stock and fire-u- p I top that half-poun-d two-busn- ei crystal-glas- s spongc-moisten- er keeps the tobacco in such fine shape always ! R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Sale- N.C. On lie rerene vie of itii tiJy red tia yon will read: "Proceu Patented Julr 30th. 1907," which Las BudefAreemeasaoka pipes where one smoked before! a "? BOURBON FEW DROPS OF POULTRY CURE In the drinking water Makes Hens Lay Amazingly gp Cures Roup, Colds, Cholera, Prevents SickLimberneck ness. One 50c bottle makes 13 gallons of, medicine. At drug- - , eists or bymail postpaid. Valu- able poujtry book free. BOURBON REMEDY CO. Lexington, Spray Your Trees Now. Spraying Ingredients and Sprayers At Kj. "I am a large breeder of fancy poultry and show birds. I have been using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven years and never lose a chicken with disease, and I attribute my success to the use of this wonderful remedy. Have cured several bad cases of roup and other infectious diseases with it, therefore I speak from experience when I say it cures. I heartily recommend it to my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as the greatest remedy I have ever used for the cure and prevention of poultry diseases." Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. W. H. HIGGINS, :: Stanford, Ky. T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, Sold in Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. Almont Dare A. S. H. R. 3228 a matter of conscience with us. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Dr. W. N. GRAIG, Pharmacist J. W. ACEY, Proprietor. work a success. May God bless all in attendance here tonight is my prayer. KATE EGBERT. .March 18, 1916. One Proved Reliable Keep Your Skin Clear and Healthy. There is only one way to have a clear, healthy complexion and that is to keep the bowels active and" regular. Dr. King's New Life Pills will make your complexion healthy and clear, move the bowels gently, stim- AUCTION SALE ! The Stock of General Merchandise and Fixtures of L.L. San ders, Crab Orchard,- Ky., will be sold SATURDAY, APR. 15th, at 4:30 P. ML, to the Highest Cash bidder. Be. on hand and get a BAR- ulate the liver, cleanse the system and purify the blood. A splendid spring medicine. 25c at your GAIN. COY S. SANDERS, Insurance and Real Estate, LANCASTER, KY. TEST YOUR SEED OATS. The Seed Laboratory of the United States Department of Agriculture has recently made germination tests of seed oats from the States of Indiana, Iowa, Kansas. These should represent a fair average of the seed that will be sowed this spring, as the seed came from farmers in response to requests for samples of the oats they The are going to sow themselves. average germination was lowest for Indana and highest for Iowa. Of the 2,900 samples tested from the three germinated States 268 or over 9 less than 122 samples or over 4 germinated less than and 54 samples or nearly 2 per cent germinated less than This shows that much of the seed oats intended to be used this spring germinates poorly and that germination tests should be made in all cases before sowing. At the same time that the above tests were made 576 samples taken from car lots of commercial oats were tested, the average germination being 78 per cent. This shows that where commercial oats must be depended on for a seed supply it is ever more important to test the seed for germination than when local sup plies are relied on. Seed showing a low germination should either not be sowed or enough extra seed should oe usea to insure getting a good stand. It is with great pleasure that I write these lines of praise for your wonderful kidney and bladder remedy. I had kidney trouble so bad I became very much alarmed. I had tried various kidney remedies I heard of but without relief. I was about discouraged of ever being helped, when, one day I picked up a book containing testimonials of people who had been helped and cured of their kidney trouble by the use of Dr. KilI sincerely hope mer's Swamp-Romy words will be the means of restoring manv other sufferers of kidney and bladder troubles to good health. Very turuly yours, B. J. FENSTERMAKER. Lakewood, O. 1491 Roycroft Ave. Personally appeared before me this 18th day of October, 1915, B. J. Fenstermaker, who subscribed the above statement and made oath that the same is true in substance and in ot WM. J. KLOTZBACH, 75, Notary Public j 50, 25. Letter to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghampton, N. Y. Prove What Swamp-Roo- For You Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample size bottle. It will convince anyone. 'You will also receive a booklet of valuable information, telling about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure rvnd mention the Stanford Interior Journal. Regular fifty-cesize bottles and for sale at all drug stores. nt one-doll- ar t YftH Do Sired by Dignity Dare 1992, he by Chester Dare 10, he by Black Squirrel 58, he by King William 97; 1st dam Toxaway 4658, also registered in Vol. 10, A. S. H. R.; she by Abdallah Mambrino 3715, he by Almont 33; 2nd dam Lady Davis, by Crit Davis, by Bourbon Chief; 3rd dam, Mattie S., by Foreign Light, by Foreigner, by Imported Glenco; 4th dam Bettie C, by Cunningham's Copperbottom. NOTE AlmontJDare's colts from grade mares bring as high as $300 at weanlings to $500 and $1,000 at three to four years; $600 was offered for his dam at 2 years old and $400 for his 2nd dam when horses were cheap. One full brother sold for $3,600, and another reported sold for $1,500, and one sister, Toxy Dare offered $1,500 for. His 3rd dam could rack as fast as a good horse could run under whip and spur. He is a pretty bay 16 hand and weighs around 1,200 pounds. Goes 6 distinct gaits all good and fast. Pretty good breeding, don't you think so? Season 1916 at my stable, 2 2 miles from Hustonville, on Liberty Pike at $10 to insure a live colt. Money due when colt is foaled, mare parted with or bred elsewhere. Grass at $2 per month and all stock will have my personal attention, but will not be responsible for accidents. Correspondence and inspection invited. Will also stand my big mule and jennet jack at $10 for female colt, or $8 for male colt. S. T. POWELL, Hustonville, Ky. 1-- Young Men's Hats. Latest Shapes and W.E. PERKINS, - Crab Orchard Prepare Your Lawns s So they will grow and your gardens so they'll grow vegetables by nature's production, that is Agricultural Ground Lime, recommended by Ky. Agricultural "Dept. Sold in ton lots and blue-gras100-pound J. L. Beazley & Co., bags. J. H. Undertaker Embalmer Phone 42, Stanford, Ky. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, . KENTUCKY The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 14, 1916 GOOD WORDS FROM f Page Three FRIENDS CUSTOMS HTTwrrmm Over Country Are Sent Along With Subscriptions In Advance A great many of the I. J.'s good friends are responding promptly to its suggestion that subscriptions must be paid in advance in the future, and many w,rite words of encouragement and go6d will, which are appreciated by the management more than words can tell. A few of the kind expressions culled from recent letters are as follows: M. R. DaThron, Dunnville "I don't want to miss a single issue." W. M. Colson, Paint Lick "Renew my subscription for one more year as I can't do without the I. J." Hubert Dunagan, Shafter, Ky. "Could not do without it." C. C. Williams, Mt. Vernon, Ky. "I have taken this paper so long I wouldn't know how to stop and have no desire to learn." Real Estate For Sale New Bargains Are Advertised In Each Issue. -- For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT: AVcgefablcPreparationforAs-sirailalingihcFootfandRegula-ting W- I mg W J s tlic S lomacbs andBowels of m Promotes DigcsttonOifcrfy-ncssandRest.ContaInsncit- OpiunuMorphiRc norMaeiaL (ft Bears the Signature of, V In 1 The Low Cloverleaf Gives the Manure Two Healthy Beatings NOT NARCOTIC. tecyecfOttlkSmJELmWR Haspit Stei jtbLSema- m as lK r'fc itinaScrd-iBtfjOfi Aperfcct Remedy for Consfipa-tin- . Sour Stomach.Dlarrttoca Worras.CoroT.telonsJeverish- - r am. Use For Over zm nw; au &w-- n LCO'W; .. ri nessandLossorSLEEP. EacSinulc Signature of m. E5&2j The Centaur Compakx; NEW YORK. Thirty Years h wjTyrBjBo t mm 2320, Guaranteed underxl Food Exact Copy of Wrapper. THC CENTAUR COMPANY. NCW YORK CITY. t&3BZ?f ...wr vm .: cs-sirs""5" ' SHI j! , . "'I Is'FS1 v Dakota Jack's INDIAN REMEDIES V have made his name famous all over the United States and Canada. ? Composed of Roots, Herb, Barks and Berries. For treatment of Human Diseases. Pursley's Indian Herbs 45 Days' Treatment, $1.00 Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment 25c Dakota Jack's Creme Soap. Price 10c, 3 bars 25c All on sale at S DAKOTA JACK The Northwestern Cowboy ORIGINATOR OF PURSLEVS INDLN HERBS The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Dakota Jack's Home Address: Atlanta, Ga.. most certainly do want, your lent paper to continue its visits to me and I assure you every column istread with much enjoy ment. It is like getting a letter from home twice a week. Thel. J. has my best wishes for continued prosperity." Mrs. Kittie King, Ensley, Ala. "Delay in sending is due to the serious illness in my family, my daughter, Mrs. G. M. Morrison (nee Miss Georgia King, of Crab Orchard), has just undergone an operation but was able to be- brought home from Tally's Infirmary yesterday, and I am thankful to say is doing nicely at this time. We feel that we could not do without the I. J. It is a source of great pleasure to each of the family, and we especially enjoy the Crab Orchard letter." L. E. Epperson, Sweetw.vter, Texas "I have been transferred from Indiana to this territory by my house, the Shapleigh Hardware Company, of St. Louis, Mo., with whom I have been for the past two years, but. it has not rained now for about four months and they fear a drouth. However, if it rains in the next month or two they are almost assured a good crop. Cotton and cattle are the principal industries here. With best wishes for the I. J. and all inquiring friends." W. T. Richardson, R. F. D. 21, Parker, Ind. "We can't do without your paper in our home twice a week. Pardon my delay as I have been very sick." Squire C. L. Hensley, Lexington "This is the 28th year I have been taking the I. J. While I am living in the Blue Grass capital, I still hold my voting place at King's Mountain, where I have made my home for more than a quarter of a century." Mrs. J. F. Holdam, Muskogee, Ok., "Enclosed you will find check for the Interior Journal, which is certainly a welcome visitor to both Mrs. Morris and myself. We look forward to the. days of its arrival and watch for the postman on those days. We have been made very sad by the news of so many deaths during the past winter. Today ends a most beautiful March out here, but from what I hear from home you had some very bad weather. I am looking forward to spending the summer in dear old Lincoln, and hope it will be so that my sister and her two bright beautiful boys may come also. With regards to all of my friends and best wishes for your most excellent paper." semi-weekly J. S. Adams, Cleveland, O. "I excel- - pieces and spread evenly. The4 Low Cloverleaf spreader is the one that does this work best. It gives the manure two healthy beatings, one with the regular beater, the other with the wide spread disks. When the manure reaches the ground in that condition your soil gets all the good there is in it,-- and gets it quickly. The Low Cloverleaf is one spreader it will pay you to see before you buy. See the local dealer who has one set up for you to look at. XKfL used to think that if we threw manure onto the ground any old way and plowed it under, we were doing a good job. But now we know that won't do. To do any real good, the manure must be broken up into small International Harvester Company of America (Incorporated) Low Cloverleaf spreaders are sold by W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford, Ky. THE-1- . "I enclose check for which keep the J. AT HUSTONVILLE I. J. renewed." D. W. Dunn represents. The Interior Journal J. E. Carson, Ponca City, Okla. at Ilustonville and is authorized to receive "I have been taking the Interior subscriptions and adverthinr and transact othJournal so long that I don't see how er business for the paper. Mr. Dunn will I am to quit. I think I paid my first be especially glad to have news item- includ-iiif- : subscription to Dan Parker, when he stock items, telephoned to him. started the I. J. under the name of the Stanford Banner. That has been some' time ago. I think sometimes that I will write you a letter telling AMILY AVOIDS you of the country, and of our citizens, that were formerly from old Kentucky." -, in low first cost and small cost to operate and maintain. Strength ability to stand up under the hardest sort of use. Simplicity a plain, sturdy motor in a wonder-full- y strong and light car, easy for any one to care for. The Ford Car your necessity. Economy Runabout, $390; TouringCar, $440, f. Detroit. On sale and display by o. b H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford FORD AG ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Storage Repairing Tires Accessories Phone 203 fee ever smcewith perhaps an intermis or tnree years. My health has been very poor the past five years, but am improving now. With best wishes for the I. J. and old Stanford." Dr. J. W. Acton, Glasgow, Ky. "I can't do without the 'cheapest and best.' We are getting along well over here. I am enjoying a nice practice and my son is in Georgetown College in his third year and getting along fine. With best wishes to all." B. F. Mays Kidd's Store, Ky. "The I. J. is a good paper and we like to have it visit our home." T. P Tuttle, Elihu, Ky."Keep on sending the I. J." Chas. Lovell, Burr, Ky. "I could not do without the Interior Journal." Gus Staverson, Mt. Vernon, Ky. sion or two Oklahoma City, check for two years' subscription to your paper to which I have been a subscriber ever since Ed Walton, a small boy, about 14 or 15 years old, came to me on the streets of Williamsburg, Ky., and talked me out of ?2 for a year's subscription. I have taken the paper W. R. Denham, Okla. "I enclose Florida - Cuba - New Orleans IDEAL WINTER PLAYGROUNDS WINTER TOURIST TICKETS ON SALE DAILY TO ALL RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. LONG RETURN LIMIT. -- STOP OVERS. H. KING, Passenger and Ticket Agent, 101 East Main Street, W. A. BECKLER, General Passenger Agent, C FOR FULL INFORMATION, APPLY TO NEAREST TICKET AGENT OR WRITE Lexington, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio McDuff, Va. "I suffered for severs years," says .Mrs. J. B. Whiitaker, c this place, "with sick headache, am stomach trouble. Tun years ago a friend told me to tr Thedford's which I did md 1 found it to be the best family medi :irte for young and old. ht i keep on hand all thi I'ne now, and whe'a my children feel ; little bad, they ask me for a dose, and i MUST TEST SEED CORN. does them more good than any medicint Farmers who take the advice of lhey ever tried. Carl Vrooman, the Assistant SecretaWe never have a long spell of sickry of the United States Department ness in our family, since we. commencec of Agriculture, will test every ear of Uiing corn this year before they plant it. Thedford's is The seed corn situation, Mr. Vroo- vegetable, and has been found to purelj regu man says, is probably more serious iate weak stomachy aid digestion, renow than it has beGH for years. On lieve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea account of the late, cold season and headache, sick stomach, and similai the heavy frosts in the early part of symptoms. last October, very little corn, espeIt been cially in the northern half of the than has years, in constant use for mon 70 and has benefited mort corn belt; ripened naturally and at million people. the time of the first hard frosts much than a Your druggist sells and recommendj of it still contained a Targe amount Price only 25c. Gets of moisture. "Testing seed corn-- is nackage to-- d y. N, C i23 always a wise precaution," said Mr. Vrooman, "but this year it is a necessary one. Every farmer should test .iiiHiiiiiiiiimmiiiinmHHHUHiimuH! his seed this spring by the individual ear test? No matter how much confidence you have in the man you buy your seed from, make a test and know for yourself that the seed is good. If the seed is not good, you can get some other that it. "A number of seed men who have well constructed seed houses report that they find the early picked seed tests very satisfactorily, but the seed of McKinney picked later, even if properly dried, One test in is very unsatisfactory. Northeastern Nebraska showed 90 d seed per cent of the early to be good while only 68 per cent of seed germinated. In the many sections of Northern Iowa and Illinois the percentage of good seed is much lower, even when the seed was picked before frost and properly the last ten or fifteen years dried, while seed picked from the have been dozens of cream wagon at husking time, or from the come on the market crib is practically worthless as seed. which claimed to be "world beaters." One reason for this is that many But they couldn't make good in the farmers in this section are raising hands of the users and one by one corn of a very large variety which they dropped out of sight. requires a full growing season, and Their owners were willing to take this corn did not ripen before the a risk and they lost. If you buy a early frosts. cream separator from us you run "Under these circumstances, testno risk of dissatisfaction or loss. ing each ear is simply good insurThe De Laval is tested ance. One ear will produce about Black-Draug- ht, Black-DraugBlack-Draugh- t." Black-Draueht Black-Draug- ht. Liniment. It stimulates circulation to the painful part. Just apply as directed to the sore spots. In a short time the pain gives way to a tingling sensation of comfort and warmth. Here's proof "I have had wonderful relief since I used your Linimenon my knee. To think bne application gave me relief. Sorry I haven't space to tell you the history. Thanking you for what your remedy has done for me.'" James S. Ferguson, Philada, Pa. Sloan's Liniment kills pain. 25c at Druggists. RHEUMATIC PAIN STOPPED. The drawing of muscles, the soreness, stiffness and agonizing pain of By Being Constantly Supplied Witl Rheumatism quickly yield to Sloan's ERIOUS SICKNES! Thedford's Black-Draugh- t. What J. S. Mobley & Son field-picke- crib-select- ed have to say about cream separators this week IN Florida Get full information and fares from the Local Southern Agent, or write to B. H.Todd, District Passenger Ageat.Louisville, Ky. w 1 p The Southern Railway is the direct electric lighted steel coaches and through drawing room sleeping cars to Jacksonville and Asheville. New dining car service. In addition, drawing room sleeping cars from Asheville to Jacksonville insures every comfort for trip through "The Land of the Sky", the only scenic route to Florida. Very low homeseekers' fares and winter tourist fares now in effect. Stopovers and other special features yr Travel there on the "St. Louis Special" equipped with line to Asheville, Aiken,Augusta,Char-lestoColumbia, Savannah, Summer-vill- e and other southern resorts. n, if all the grains grow. With corn at 60c a bushel, planting a dead ear or an ear that will produce only weak unproductive stalks, means a loss of $3. If you catch only one bad ear, your test ing has paid you a good day s wages. If you catch the average number, you've saved a week's pay. in a winter afternoon." five bushels- -- and time proved v How's This? WwmmW s ISA PSs2 t i r i Southern Railway JffMER CMRfEfi OFTHESOU7H XiV WiwmAWMxmmmsmm-- .i' iii r r a4vz nfifi1--. ikiv 7. i i Wc offer One .Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cauuot be cured by Hall'3 Catarrh Cure. F. a. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. F. J. have fcnown We. the undersigned, Cheney for the last 15 years, end believe htm perfectly" honorable In al' business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by hla crm. NAT. BANK OF COMMERCE, x Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cepts per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. it will pa;for itself while you are using it. Why experiment? What's the use of taking chances with a machine you don't know much about, or an inferior machine, when you know that a De Laval is recognized everywhere as the "World's Standard." years of exMore than thirty-fiv- e periment and experience have made the De Laval the best machine on the market for the separation of cream. If you have no separator now, or an inferior one, we can sell you a De Laval on such terms that ly Sooner or later you will buy a .........................a... ............ niiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiihiiilU.iih.iit.iitti.il M. No. 11012 acres near good town in gradtract, on cood pike and miles from good town; all lays well; can ed school district. Four room two run machinery over all of it and 40 acres are sheds and barn. Well right at house, crib, land door. All Two-stor- y bottom land. residence; lays well and in cultivation. Price $600 barn 60x30 and all other necessary outbuildNo. 113. Two-stornine-rooframe resiings. Three years insurance on all buildings dence, halls and porches; good cellar, stable paid up. Good orchard: never-failinwater wagon and buggy shed; two large cisterns 10 in all fields and splendid well right at door. acres of land with this place; on good Dike All buildings and fencing in good shape. Price close to good town; all buildings in ood r $5,000; terms right. pair. Price $2,000. No. 112. Two-storNo. 97. Large blacksmith resiframe dence with good basement: two small honses feet, metal roof and all in good condition? ft of three rooms each with about 3 acres of and; sf 11 or rent this. See us about the price WJ large two story barn, frame drop siding 50x erms. This is one of the best locations In 100. All necessary outbuildings; well cistern the county for this business and we w 1 make and spring water. AH bnildings and fencing COnM in in first class condition. All of this property is foUpuatPurrthenbdinhgatfor located right in a good town and must be sold. For the whole business, price $5,000. You "couldn't begin to put up for" this Pofe money. Will sell or exchange this property. No. 114 Ane first class. Hershell-bpillma- n complete with organ and engine, in one of the best territories for such business in the state. Barbourville. Ky. This cost $2,700 new. Will sell for a song. It is all in good running order and a fine chance to make money at the fairs this e:pS years. Write us about this. "Will sell or give Self SSZS: ,h-you a good exchange on it. ing springsknnt balance and In"? ,'n No. 99. 500 acres of land. 3 cultivation miles of Hustonville, Ky., on good pike; 5 houses: them 1 2 stories.- - of C rooms each and 3 of them of 4 rooms each; 2 large barns; fencing new and all buildings in good shape; well watered: 30 acres for tobacco; 133 acres in pasture anil balance in timber. Price very cheap; down and balance in 1 and 2 years. Ths is a rare bargain and it will pay those who money to invest to look it over. A fine have chance to more than double your money in 2 or 3 years. No. 100 farm right in ed-- e of good town: splendid brick Vage o halls and front porch 10x44; new residence: niuch pike barn. 34x , i orwrn. ,,... ofl: nlil rdwUDt SeJ& sma" '1 linnsc ami all other necessary outbuildings and ' . No. nfi nnn. ' , uu . KTi.tuij; an new anu goon; never-failinj... residence, water in every field on the farm. This porcheC etc., small new "J barn; also old barn , ,. I)Iatt hns ln iitriw K44m in.i 'orchards .'l,h,0USeS- - n ,he two pfcndM Linn ,iiiu .r levelr land well drained and balanceiiu acres springs; well fenced upland, hvery foot can le cultivated and no better pro- r,?, ia7es V,,om ,and: is place face! ! a m,e anducan ducing land in Lincoln county; 83 acres in & two, or even three small farms gra5 and balance in cultivation. This is a pnee and terms right. good litmp and tobacco farm and will easily No. 92. 175 acre farm produce 12 barrels of corn to the acre. Price .rwT right and easy terms. It will pay you X,fi,e,,,U: 90 acresSOcIear,ed to look at this place. clear" h n ?J",,"nee ,n tin,ber- - 15Inacres-iNo. 101. 310 acres o- - sood pike 3 miles ,,n Pasture and from Lawrencebnrg. Ky.; has frame dwelli- nhoue; tobacco barn an silo; splendidly adapted stones. Best dwelling in this end o"f county? tenant house; barn 60x80; crib Tu-- v to grazing. Price $35 per acre and terms are right. fnmhe,n-h0U8e- e,c".; 8 nev No. 102. 234-acrfarm in Mercer county. iencing ,n farst class condition. Ky., on good pike: Place ri--ht residence: 2' tenant house: 2 stock bams anil 1 ont ,m,,p from own and R. R e stV tobacco barn: 100-tosilo. Place well watered pay you Price only $27.30 It will to invest.gate this property! and all fencing and bindings in good shape-10- 0 acres Bue Grass sod land: 80 acres in The0famon7r..kii1fn r',,:iness Opportunity. clover: plenty of locust posts. Price $73 per .I? r :UK,lnney. Ky.. Canning plant factory contains over 9 0011 ncre. Will tradp for a rood farm close to a for good town in this or other states. All tobac- square feet floor space" large enne room an co and hemp land and all lies well. This is dwelling also Dlace-abo$3 000 worth of machinery on also a good stock farm. and $o00 worth of cans on hand and about over No. 103. farm 2 miles, from Stan150 f b0X1S- - Ca"acity from 300 to 800 ford on good pike: house of 5 roon,s; ttarn 2Gx40 and all necessary outbuildings; place Whi per day. Tomatoes in this locality n. l contracted for at 18 to well watered: fencing and buildings gooiT oer tomat Price 85,000, down and balance in 1 anil lnS1- - Thf the sta" is put on the market from this factory. 2 years. This No 104 Four large fai-r- i in O.uraril ',& fS0UI ri2ht aWay wind up incounty, Ky., all making a total acreage of eteraof owner. Price for all 1.340 acres. One of these farms is within a cluding brand and good will i, so low that it ,0 PUt b.u"dins a"d machinery mi'e and a lulf of Lancaster bii.i ih- - Miners say nothing of vacant lot from 5. 6 and 10 miles from Lancaster. These places have large tobacco and stoc barns, imT eMm7 owner before his dea"h nice residences, tenant houses, etc. We will . cut any of these farms to suit purchasers. ,i. aV .Wh'esa,,er.fjniiiuuiij ior some onn in Louisville or Lexin-t- This is your chance to get the size farm that on about t you want, located to suit the purchaser. Talk brand. ;vi T? 14 W1" not to us about these properties for we know e the Iobc we have the richt prices and can interest you. SJw" KnCef ,?X fu" Particulars, write McCarty. Stanford. No. 115. Nice six room residence, halls porches, bath room, etc. Two acres of land-bar,,",?-- " 10"acre farm two miles from Dan-Tw- o well in back porch; concrete walks. ; ramSe rch,?st of sevenBr,e conntr. J of ctc Price $2,200. anil porches. Good barn, crib, etc.rooms, halls No. 116. Splendid farm; three-rooiiouv; barn. etc.. good well; splendid orchard: one watered, cistern right at door, three everfcst-in- g springs, ponds, etc. All lays well asd no half cleared and in cultivation: balance in timber. About three miles from Stanford. waste land on it. Fencing good. Also 10 barrels corn 50 bales of hay. 25 bales of Price only $700. No. 117 Fine reside : large bam; all oats. 18 cattle. 2 good mules. 7 shoats. 2 brood necessary outbuilding: splendid orchard and sows, o colts, 1 brood mare, several turnine five acres of land. This is an elegant home plows. cultivators, 2 wheat drills, ridins cultivator, etc., everything in the way of tools right in Stanford. Trice and terms right. No. 118. One of the best hotels in central that is necessary to run a farm, too numerous Will turn this place over to Kentuckv. This is a splendid money maker to mention. and a fine opportunity for the richt man. Has purchaser and move out with household -- wds. Price $14.000 one half down and balance to all the modern conveniences. "Will sell this suit purchaser. This is a chance of a life property furnished at a price that will you. It will pay you to look into this interest time to get one of the best farms In central matter. Kentucky fully equipped No. 119. Large mill in the best wheat secand stocked, 69. 7 acres; dwelling: barn tion of the state. 100 barrels capacity and up 40x60 and all necessary outbuildings: well to date in every respect; good shipping faciliwatered and fenced, right on pike and only ties right on railroad. Can be operated at light expense. Will sell or exchange for good three miles from Stanford. Price $6,000. One half cash and easv terms on balance. farm. No. No. 86. 56 acres 1 good story 80. 33 acres of land, one and a half miles from house of five rooms, porch and good town, house: good barn; large driveway and all necessary- outbuildings: good or- cellar: one small stock, barn and tobacco barn 00x30. AH other necessary outbuildings: 35 chard; two wells and pond: foncing good; acres in grass and cultivation; fine orchard buildings all new. Price $3,500. No. 120. farm on good pike, splen- of over 100 trees, peaches, pears, apples, watered and fairly well fenced; a eood did community, close to school and church: has cottage, halls and porches; 2 barns home, well located, close to schools and in good community. Price, onlv $1,200. each 36x22; good well at house and three No. 30. 106 acres of land located right at never failing springs on place. All buildings and fencing in good repair: good orchard: all a good railroad station, residence of this farm is in cultivation and grass ex- one old barn and one new 30x50. with shed cept ten acres. Price $2,500. Terms are right. on each side; crib, smokehouse, etc.; well waGood orchard; about 40 No. 121. A farm of 172 acres: well loca- tered and fenced. ted and rich soil: 22 acres in cultivation and acres of this place in cultivation and balbalance in good timber: splendid orchard: ance for grazing. This is a bargain for $50 small house and fencing fair; whole place well per acre and terms right. watered. Price $2,300. One half down and teiXih;i9n-Llnnie-,ta The main rooms andSPJ'"8- room cottage in balance to suit purchaser. four yanl- - ,J,.e sronnds consist of about N. 122. 2,000 acres of coal and timber tent land in Harlan county, Ky. Three veins of acres. This property has cost the owner from- Ver coal: lower vein 38 inches: second vein 48 SEL' Will sell dirt, Ask us about this property. inches and third vein 72 inches: close to railThf f of this land in good timber and P.rice, ?, .? chpaP you could afford to iovp road: balance has been culled. Price $25 per acre. the buildings for it and then make "eod No. 123. We have some good coal and tim- muney. No. 98. Two-storber land in Knox county, Ky. The owner of residence: gar-aewell at door and all necessary outbuildthis land lives in Oklahoma and our instructions from him are to let it go for what it will ings; right at good school, etc. The price bring. It will pay you investors to look into on this is as cheap as dirt. Will sell, trade this proposition for the owner has made up or rent, and make right terms. It will pav you to investigate this property. his mind to let it go at your price. No. 96. One of the best equipped blackNo. 111. 10 acre farm on good road close to town and in graded school district. Has smith shops m this part of the State. It cost d00 to equip it. including $100 worth of nice residence weather-boardeand worth of "wagon timber, ceiled: good cellar, barn. etc. Place well wa- bi"l? and$? ill sell all for $250 spot cash. This is a etc tered and fenced. All lays well and all under bi except about 6 acres. Price $2,000. opportunity for the right man to make good cultivation money. Terms right. e No. 103. No. 89. 140 acres, farm one mile from -- ood frame dwelling and porches; two Darns; one for stock country town and right on pike; 10 acres in grass; all outside fencing good; well watered-n- o e and the other a tobacco barn; crib, improvements. buggy house, etc. All in grass except about Price $1,000; f 25 acres: water in field; fencing and build- down and balance in one and two years No. 48. 324 acres, two miles from Stanings in good shape. Nice orchard. Price $60 ford on good pike; most of this farm is in an acre. Terms right. No. 19. Hanging Fork farm of 42 acres grass; besides the residence there is a "ood stock and tobacco barn. 36x80; cribs, etc: right on pike: has house, barn, etc., place well watered and fenced; for a quick fencing good; and always an abundance of sale. $70 per acre and easy terms. This is water; this is a good stock farm good strong soil and worth more money, but graze more cattle than any farm in and will this section.; price right and terms easy. must be sold. No. 75, 140-acr- e No. 107. Pool room in Danville, Kv., has farm; two cottages: one ronmc- - tha nth., o uuuu, tables, chairs, desk, stove, lights and all par- 4 ZZ. e " taoacco barn; 50 acres " cleared; balance in timber; aphernalia necessary to run a s pool s room. The receipts run from $125 to $150 never failing springs; close to good per month. Price $400 spot cash for a quick and school. Price $25 per acre No. 44. 234 acre farm 1 sale. This is a good chance for some one miles from to go in business and make splendid money one of the best towns in central Kentucky on a small investment. and only two miles from good railroad staNo. 106. Stock of general merchandise in tion; right on pike and in graded school disthe city of Stanford, Ky., consisting or grocer- trict; all in grass except 4 acres and about ., I ill flCTPQ hoinw in "Ktyi ies, hardware, paints, etc. Will rent the fixtures at a nominal price and will also rent watered farm in the state; fencing good; has y the building consisting of storeroom below a large frame resdienee, large barns and dwelling above at a very low figure. This cit. . iuuu wiu grow anytnmg you put is an exceptionally clean stock of goods and On it: it is an idenl sntrtr m..:c.-home; splendid community; in we will sell at a low Bgure. richest part of the county. Price $100 the' acre: No. 108. 130 acre farm 2 2 miles from per good town. Two houses. Dwelling of six terms right. a No. 38. Two storerooms in the heart of Best location in town and both barn and all necessary outbuildings. 50 acres Stanford. u acres in grass anu Dalance are always rented. These rooms are a splen- uuimiii uiiiu, in timber. Well watered and all fencing and uiu luvniiucm ami always pay a good divilmilriinfrs in rrnnil ehnno dend ftfteY- - taxes intnnnti. .,w1 vn..:.. T,;a C? inf right. paid. Will make a price that will interest yon. o acres, nve miles irom Stanford No. 94. One of the best farms in Central si. Kentucky, of 261 acres; two story frame dwel-lin- on good turnpike; has two good dwellings: of. 2? rooms: 2 barn, 75x75 each, and 60-ffeed shed on side with large crib; 2 large barns, one being 48x100 and the other buggy houses; 3 hen houses; smoke honse, etc. oo.ivo anu Doin :u leet to eaves. This is a 30 acres in cultivation and balance in grass; good tobacco and hemp farm; will sell as a splendid orchard of 400 trees: everlasting whole or will divide into two farms. Will springs, ponds, etc., in fact, water in every price as a whole or make price on divide. No. 82. 150 acres, small house, field. All buildings and fencing in first class tocondition. Right on pike and one mile from bacco barn; good orchard and vineyard: about depot; finest shipping point on the road: an 30 acres in grass, and 15 or 20 acres in culideal stock farm. This land will grow wheat, tivation: about 8,000 to 10,000 feet timlwi- - nn nliiA liAn,. Zn .1.1. i. corn, tobacco, hemp, etc.. as well as anv land m the State of Kentucky. The whole' rjrm and fencing fairly good; well watered, ctf. lays well and is well drained. No waste land. ince oniy $.i,ouu. lerms easy, d down An automobile can be driven over all of it ,uu umuiicH uii iujik lime. too-acr- e o. and there is not a foot of cold or swamp land 4 2 miles from farm. on it. Stanford nn rntA nilra Price $30,000 and terms right. .nn.T..KrAM No. 73. Three-roocottage; nsw stable and no better soil in the county; tcs- containing three stalls and corn ctt&; small ucjii-i:- . ubiis. purcues. eic. iwo-rootenant storeroom on pike; good cistern at door and house nflw lO.'ij.ro tilti Ii.mi ...! .11 .i .. never failing well in lot: 5 acres of ground; Tlerescnrv mitrmiwlinca. .1a. ... .1... .1. all buildings and fencing in good condition. school and splendidly fenced and watered. Place well watered and in good community Over half of this place in grass. Trice $100 per acre a third down and balance in one. Price $1,750. iwu anu inree years. 1 No 108. 2 75-acr- e g y "" nofrgtoTnl M 40-fo- merry-go-roun- it HvJF? 2 2,f one-thir- d 170-acr- e Imi-Y- V ",& -,' g t P: Sded'tatSl home-seeke- rs re kS & n Rood-orchar- e 10-acr- n two-stor- s,x-roo- 130-acr- e 1-- 3 X MlillSfJ ?! A-- 33-acr- e 2 - 60-acr- e etc.-we- ll 30-00- one-hal- y six-roo- n; d six-roo- 30-acr- six-acr- one-hal- first-clas- ... ., 1-- 2 .iu-acr- town-churche- .. . .. two-stor- . 1-- rpa-m- ji t. one-thir- '. 1-- six-roo- DE LAVAL hughes Office Consult Us Before Buying. List "With Us & Take Hall's family n.'ls for constipation. Lancaster Street Opposite Court House. Office Phoae 180. REAL ESTATE, STAN FORD, KENTUCKY. Mccarty If You Want to Sell Page Four v farHf Condensed Report ol The The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 14, 1916 Taken With Croup. "A few nights ago one of my patrons had a child taken with croup," writes M. T. Davis, merchant, Bears-vill- e, W. Va., "About midnight he came to my store and bought a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. Before morning the child was entirely recovered.'1. Many such letters have been written. Sold was the "guest of his uncle, R. A. Smith last Sunday. Mr. Jim Price was the guest of Mr. William Thompson last Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Rebecca- - Cassel and children were the 'guests of Mrs. Ida Thompson last Sunday. Uncle Green Adams is very poorly at this writing'.T Uncle John Rogers and wife have moved to the house now occupied by their son, George Rogers, near Mt. Zion Broughtontown. They had made this We are having some very cold their home for nearly 30 years and weather, which is hard on the gar- people hated to see them leave. There wasn't any Sunday school deners. News has been received here of the last Sunday. All the young folks were disapdeath of little Gladys Noaks, the old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. pointed on last Friday night, ns Mr. James Noaks, at Clermont. Death and Mrs. P. T. Peace had planned to was due to the baby getting hold of give them a candy pulling but a heavy postponesome poison tablets. A physician was downpour of rain caused a called, but the poison had gotten in ment. Miss Mae Adams was the guest its deadly work and the little child afdied within an hour. The heartfelt of Mrs. Ida Thompson last Sunday sympathy of the entire community ternoon. Bryant Brown visited his daughgoes out to the bereaved parents. Mrs. Noakes is a daughter of Mrs. ter, Mrs. Smith of Woodstock, last Bryant Brown of this place, and has Thursday. Mrs. R. A. Smith was the guest of many friends here. Mrs. Ida Thompson last Saturday. Mrs. Rebecca Cassell was the guest Mr. William Irwin has been very of Mrs. H. C. Neale Wednesday. Mr. Henry Catron and Eugene. bad, but is some better now. Granville Murrell and wife came Broyles are out doing some work on their farm, buying some hogs and Lback from Illinois and have moved to Mr. Jim Brown's place. cattle. Miss Lizzie Carson, of Crab OrMrs. Catherine Hensley, who has chard, who has been visiting her sisbeen visiting her parents for quite awhile will soon leave for her work ter, Mrs. Margaret Brown, near Ottawa for about two "weeks, returned in Indiana. to her home last Monday. Miss CarJohn Rogers has sold his place to son's sister has been very sick, but George White. Mr. R. A. Smith is still on the sick is somewhat improved. Miss Carson stopped off here on her way home list. Joe Smith and Carl Hasty, were to see Mrs. Ida Thompson. th'e guests of Russell and Chester Thompson Sunday last. A Square Meal Miss Hazel Graham visited Mrs. Beats Poetry Ida Thompson Saturday and Sunday. Mr. J. M. Reynolds o Bee Lick, passed through here Sunday en route To the Average Man the Material Comforts Count Most to Crab' Orchard. Wm. Thompson sold to Henry CaFor the average person, unblessed tron, a good milk cow. with riches, it is the material comMrs. Ethel White visited her sis- forts of life that count. That "we ter, Mrs. Ida Thompson last Friday want but little here below" is a truism, but to be without that little is and Saturday. keenest hardship. Miss Isabelle Hasty was the guest A good meal isn't poetical, but the of Miss Ella Menefee last Saturday honest declaration, "I can eat a hearty meal without discomfort," has night and Sunday. Payne and wife of Crab Or- a better sound to the average man John line ever penned by than chard, visited her parents, Mr. and poet. the best Mrs. J. L. Simpson last Sunday night. It is after long loss that the maiMi Morris Brown came home from terial things, when won back, seem so much better. Indiana last Sunday. Of all the ailments that afflict huMr. John Smith, of Snacktown, manity, chronic dyspepsia probably is the most common. Its causes and characterizations are many. Skilled specialists, have been unable to cope with this almost universal malady. But Mother Nature, in combination with skill and chemistry, has comlaboratopounded in ry a marvelous remedy for this trou- -- - Condition of Lincoln County NationalBank, On March 7, 1916. RESOURCES: obligations due bank 111 O'BRYAN I There is one thing that all laboring men agree on, and that is they cannot work without Overalls, and they want the best. They want them heavy; they want them wide in the leg; they want the old fashioned Indigo blue; the color that doesn't change; they want Interest-bearin- g Banking House and Equipment Available Cash Assets LIABILITIES: Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Deposits $480,090 35 10,750 00 73,547 65 $564,388 00 98 00 02 00 I $179,878 98,600 285,909 $564,388 "Corner Next To Court House." IBf UHQK MM O'Bryan's Duck I Head Brand. It has more goods in it: it is a lit- Stanford, Kentucky The Interior Journal S. M. SAUFLEY.. -- Editor and Proprietor SI a Tear in Advance. Paper Stops When Time For "Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Postoffice at Stanford, as Second Class Mail Matter. Ky., Those who have been hoping to see a breach widening between President Wilson and Bryan over the European situation, as the presidential election approaches, are doomed to disappointment. Democratic State Chairman Thompson , of Nebraska, has just returned from a visit to the great Commoner at his winter home in Miami, Florida, and brings the good news that Bryan is for Wilson for renomination,and will probably be one of a solid Wilson delegation from Nebraska to the St. Louis Convention. In the St. Louis platform Bryan will not attempt to inject planks either on preparedness or the administration's democratic policy which would repudiate Pres. Wilson's position. rr: "Card of Thanks" continue to "do" the pages of every newspaper one picks up, despite the effort of the newspapermen to discourage a practice, which, though born of a praiseworthy sentiment, is unnecessary and almost foolish. Almost any occurrence seems to furnish an excuse for some people to erupt in a card of thanks. As has been well said, persons who would not perform the ordinary offices of humanity, which these cards of thanks usually acknowledge, would be worse than Hottentots, and public thanks for such services are, to say the least, tle better shaped and dyed with indigo the blue that does not wash out. We have just been notified by O'Bryan Bros, that every overall they make is Genuine In digo Blue. That is what you want. Most of them now made by other people are log wood dyed and willfade. O'Bryan Bros, do not sell any one in Stanford but us the genuine indigo blue. Come to us for your Overalls. All sizes, from a child's 4 to a man's 50. McROBERTS & BAILEY, the Normal school at Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Morgan and baby spent Sunday week with the 's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Watts. Mrs. E bright is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Hundly and family. Mrs. McCright is very sick, suffering from heart trouble and bronchitis. Mrs. Celeste Gooch and children visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Baker, en route to their new lat-ter- STANFORD At a meeting of the Woman's Club this week, the oiling of the streets of Stanford was brought up, and it was stated that the City Council has no money with which to with the ladies this year in defraying the cost. Something should be done soon for the dust on Main street is already becoming unbearable. The Woman's Club did a great work last year in getting the oil put down, and all business men will hope that they take hold of the matter again. home in Ohio. Master Wilbur Johnson was on the sick list last week. Mr. GofF was a business visitor on Buck Creek last Wednesday. Mr. Curt Padgett sold his farm to Pike county parties. Mss Maisie Braswell spent Saturday night with Miss Vesta Sims. TheHub Danville, Ky. m TheHub Danville, Four-pag- e her'-exhaustibl- e Ky. Cir- ble. Central Kentucky's Progressive Read the large SiSSJf BBJBCjZBJBJ Store il cular for prices Pre-East- er Sale Pre-East- er Sale Began Thursday, April 13, 1916 THE GREATEST ARRAY OF NEW SPRING AND EASTER MERCHANDISE EVER ALL ARE EARNESTLY INVITED TO ATTEND day. The Minister's sermon subjects, based well. Mr. Tanlac, the ideal reconstructive cow H. Ge'T bought a f ne Jersev on incidents in the closing days of and calf from Mr. Roberts last being especially introduced tonic, is our Savior's life, are as follows: in Stanford at Penny's Drug Store week. air. Luther Reynolds has sold his Sunday, 11 a. m. "The Way of the man explains its where the Tanlac for. merits and the results that can be ex30-- 2 use. pected from its i Belching after meals, frequent nausea, pains in the region of the stomach, and a tired feeling, are only a few of the indications. Dyspeptics become listless, then morbid, are melancholy over trivial things, have whimsical ideas, besides physical sufferings, and with appetite gone, Morgan. Mrs. David Walls has returned sleep fitful, dizzy spells and frequent nausea, life hardly seems worth liv- from a visit with her brother, Fred Horton and wife, at Danville. ing. Mr. Wallace Mullin and familv Tanlac was designed to check this distressing condition, and tq restore have moved from Knott county, to a healthy, normal appetite, bring their farm in this neighborhood. Mr. bv trade good, restful sleep, and banish that Mullin is a tired, nervous feeling in short, to and a Plymouth Baptist preachex restore the stomach to the habit of r mr. Liytt weDD attended a wedding doing a full day's work and doing it and big dinner at Eubanks last' Sunlat-terclock-repairer I The symptoms of this common disease, which is xmly a forerunner of more complicated maladies, are many. Several from this neighborhood attended a singing at tne nome of John Leach, of Green Briar. -- Mrs. Hayes Perkins and children, are visiting her sister-in-laMrs. A. W. Jones. Mr. Boyd McCoy and family have moved from Goochtown to the Henderson GofF farm. Rev. J. W. Masters and wife, of Harlan, Ky., spent the first of the week with Mr. Preston Hamic and wife. Master Boyd McCright, of Cincinnati, is visiting his cousin, Master James Reece. Mr. and Mrs. Leeman Singleton, were week-en- d 's visitors with the parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. w, farm to John Tackett of Pike county. I Cross. We regret to see Mr. Reynolds and Sunday, p. m. "Who Is This?" family leave this neighborhood. Monday "We Would See Jesus." Masters Oscar and Herbert Baker, Tuesday "The Lesson of the Towel of Crab Orchard, were Sunday visitand the Basin." ors with their grandparents, Mr. and M. H. Baker, Master Herbert Wednesday "In Memoriam." Mrs. Thursday "All the Way." remaining for a longer visit. Mr. Tusco Sims has returned to Friday "Compulsory New. Castle, Ind., after a two weeks' Saturday "Himself He Cannot visit with his parents and other relaSave." tives. Miss Rachel Jones has returned Sunday, 11 a. m. "He Is Risen." from Rock Creek, where shehas been Sunday, p. m. "Witnessing for visiting her brother and wife. Christ." Messrs. H. Goff and F. M. EuThe object of these meetings is bank, were court day visitors in Stanford. to win souls to Christ, and to help Miss Margery Morris has been on all to a better life. the sick list. Revs. J. W. Masters and Pervis are holding a series of meetings in the hall over Hugh Jacobs store. Miss Minnie McCright. of Cincinnati, is here caring for her mother, who is some better at this writing. Mr. Harry Speigel has sold his farm to a gentleman from Harlan The flight of time makes vs think of county. the future. The baby of today reflects Several from here attended the what greatness may be baptismal services of the Church of acquired vrben ho grows uy. Anil any Christ, last Saturday. influence that brings M. H. GofF sold a bunch of calves relief to the expectant to Kings Mountain parties last Tuesfirst anij. is Cross-Bearing" -- Today And A Generation Hence day. Mr. Harvey Jenkins, of Kings Mountain, who has been running the huckster wagon on this route for W. C. Bell, who has moved to Stanford, wll continue to run it for himself. A WEEK OF UtLVVUVM and flEYYCffW ib-Z- J, iyio ArKIL The Huslonville Christian Church Every Evening at 7:30 O'clock nally to the muscles they become pliant. they stretch without undue pain, there is an absence of distress, the nerves are sootheti by taking away the burden of leaving all to just natural conditions. There Is in "Mother's Friend the direct and immediate help that all expectant mothers require. Used by their own hand, guided by their .own minds, they learn at once tha blessed relief from morning sickness resulting from undue stretching. They experience tlaily calm and nightly rest. It is indeed "Mother's Friend." Get a bottle today of any druggist. Then write Bradfield Regulator Co.. 410 Lamar Bid?.. Atlanta. Ca.. for one of the most entertaining and valuable littles books ever presented. It is worth writing women. mother the greatest of obligation?. There is a spndid remedy known a 3 "Mother's Friend" that fcas been a safeguard. e, a helpful daily to a host of iaflo-enc- Applied exter- SHOWN IN THIS SECTION OF KY. Women's and Misses Newest Eas- Men's and Boys' Newest Easter ter Tailored Suits, Coats, Dresses, Suits, Furnishings, Stetson Hats, Waists, Skirts, Millinery, Trim- Manhattan Shirts, med Hats, Misses' and Children's and Douglas Shoes, Lisle Hosiery, Etc. : Hats. DRESS GOODS, SILKS, WASH GOODS, RIBBONS, HOSIERY, NECKWEAR, GLOVES, MUSLINWEAR, CORSETS, ETC. ::::::: Walk-Ove- r Silk and : ' : : States, for the Eastern District of Kentucky, In Bansruptcy. In the matter of Wade H. Leece, a Bankrupt. On ths 10th day of April, A. D., 1916, on considering the petition of the aforesaid bankrupt for discharge, filed on the 19th day of February. A. D. 1916, it is ordered by the court that a hearing be had upon the same on the 9th day of May, A. D.: 1916. before said court at London in said district at 10 o'clock, in the forenoon, or as near thereto as practicable, and that notice thereof be published one time in The Interior Journal, a newspaper printed in said district, and all known creditors and other persons in interest may appear at said time and place and show cause, if any they have, why the nrayer of said petitioner should not be granted. WITNESS the Honorable A. M. J. Cochran, Judge of said Court, and the seal thereof, at London, in said district, on the 10th day of April, A. D., 1916. In the District Court of the United BETTER MERCHANDISE FOR LESS MONEY YOUR MONEY'S WORTH OR MONEY BACK Announcement ! The Fair Store of Danville, Ky., Invites you very cordially to visit their new store in. Foley's Building, on Main Street, opposite the court house. We have moved to a much larger place and are able to serve you better. Our stock of Merchandise, such as Men's Clothing, Hats, Caps, Shoes, Underwear, 'Hosiery, is of the very best grades and makes. Our Children's Dresses are just beautiful; our Petticoats are grand, and prices are lowest. We offer SPECIAL BIG BARGAINS FOR MONDAY, APRIL 17th, COURT DAY. We save you between 25 to 40' per cent on the dollar. If you want to economize, buy at The Fair. SPECIAL! SPECIAL! SPECIAL! FOR COURT DAY ONLY A BARGAIN COUNTER We bought a big lot of Men's and Boys' Underwear Drummer's Samples Shirts, Drawers and Union Suits. While they are samples they are slightly soiled and we will sell them far below the stan- THIRD FLOOR CARPETS, MATTINGS, RUGS, LINOLEUMS, CURTAIN MATERIALS, READY-TO-HANCURTAINS, ETC. G i J. W. MENZIES, Clerk, S. W. Stacey, D. C. Parlor Grove Sunday was the regular preaching day here and the attendance was not as large as usual on account of the inclement weather. The, Baptist church building at Green Briar is nearing completion and is a nice substantial house. Mr. Tom Surbur has moved to the house recently erected on his brother's farm. Mr. W. F. Sims purchased two nice shoats of R. E. Horton last week e, Mr. and Mrs. Saunders of home have returned to their after, a pleasant visit "with their son, Jasner and other relatives. Miss Selma Eubanks is attending! , dard price. Men's Shrts, all sizes Drawers If you have not received one of our large circulars, a postal or telephone call will bring one to you four-pag- e Union Suits 23c Boys' Union Suits 23c All these goods are 50c values - 45c 25c Big Bargains in Boys' Wash Suits, also Shoes, and Housedresses. great bargains... Respectfully Come and be convinced of our Central Kentucky's Progressive Store LL THE HUB : - Nich-olasvill- Danville, Kentucky MAIN STREET THE FAIR DANVILLE, KY. OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE A. GROBAN, Proprietor r' "Vr - - 3'Ms3w!(ariHi&?.'5-'- The Interior journal. Stanford, Kentucky :JFriday, April 14, 1916 rS.. t 93 iWVW. ' TheFirstNationalBank Of Stanford, Ky., Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capitlof $250,000.00. The sum of has since been .returned to the stockholders jn STOCK DIVIDENDS. The sum of has since been paid to the Stockholders in the SEMI-ANNUA- $200,000.00 2s. ' $235,500:a0 , Mrs. vAdelia Woods went to Paint LickWednesday to visit relatives. John H. Woner is in Mt. Vernon on automobile business today. Messrs. J. A. Givens, of the West End, and W. B. McKinney, of this city, were in Lebanon Thursday. Mrs. S. K. Finnell, of Kansas City has been the guest of Mrs. Annie Prewitt. W. S. Drye has as his guests today Ludwell and Drye his nephews, Evans, of Husotnville. Mayor A. B. Florence went up to Jackson county Thursday to look at a boundary of timber land. J. S. Rice spent Thursday in Lexington with his sister, Mrs. J. D. Feeney, who is ill. Two little children of Lincoln Wren, out on rural route No. 4, have pneumonia and are quite ill. Misses Mary and Frances' Myers, who live out on the Hustonville pike, have had as their guests, Misses Mabel and Eva Roberts, of Rowland. George B. Harris, of Montgomery, Ala,, passed through on his way to Lancaster to visit relatives. Sum P.. Laekev. of Harrodsbure. has been spending several days here with his sisters, Mrs. J. C. Bailey and here-Thursday Mid-Hochn- Buyer has just returned from a trip OUR New York where he bought practically a New Stock of Silk Suits, Three-Piec- e Suits, NewWool Suits, Mid-Seas- on Coats, Skirts, Waists, Wash Dresses and Silks 7 L DIVI- L DENDS. Carried to the Surplus Fund Total, 'ersona.1 $ 28-50- 0 00 $464,000.00 Miss Ophelia Lackey. M. B. Salin, now located at wss hprA t.ndav sellintr Stan ford merchants Acme flour, made by Eberts & Bro., Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. John Lee Roberts, of Rowland, are rejoicing over the arrival of a little son, who has been rn Most of these are now in stock and others arriving every day and we are being told by many experienced buyers that we have the best collection of really high class garments they have ever seen in one store. Many of these new garments were bought at decided price concessions. We would like very much to have you see our stock while it is at its best : : : : Silk Suits, exclusive styles at $19.50, $25.00, $32.50 up to $65.00 Three Piece Silk Suits, $35.00, $40.00, $45.00, $50.00 and $65.00 Silk Dresses $1 5,00, $1 9.75, $25.00, $29.50, up to $65.00 Special Tailored Suits at ... $15.00, $19.75, $25.00, $35.00 New Coats $5.00 to $25 Silk Jersey Sport Coats $ 0 to $ 2.50 ..Skirts in Silk and Wool at $5.00, $6.00, $7.50 up to $20.00 1 1 named, James Lee Roberts. Judge C. W. Metcalf , of Pineville, was here Thursday, returning from Danville, where he had been looking :4 K W. S. Burch went to Crab OrMr. and Mrs. J. S. Rice, C. E. chard this morning'. Tate, Mrs. T. A. Rice, and Miss Fran y Misses Margaret Harding and Mar-car- et ces Tate motored to Lexington murs-daPox. of Danville, snent Wed Social Calendar. and spent the day. nesday here with friends. Fred Bell, of the East End, who April 14. Children's Recital at Dr. and Mrs. G. G. Perry were in working "on the the school building beginning at two Richmond Wednesday looking after lost a foot whilemonrns ago, went railroad several o'clock. Free for all and public in- their farm. to Cincinnati Thursday to have an Mrs. Bettie Miller and daughter, of artificial member made. vited. Mrs. H. M. Brooks, who has fyeen April 15. The Beulah Walker Cir- Danville, were here shopping Wedwith her mother, Mrs. Cabell, several cle will meet with Mrs. Walter Jones nesday. Mary at her home on Danville street at of Misses Annie and were Holtzclaw, weeks, is at Crab Orchard with in town friends, before returning to Lebanon Gilbert's Creek, 2:30 p. m. shopping Tuesday. Junction. Mr. Robert Horton, an L. & N. Mrs. J. H. Bustle, who resides in Mrs. J. B. Paxton visited her moth- dispatcher from Paris, was the guest the Walnut Flat section, is ill ofpneu-monier, Mrs. James Robinson at Lancaster of Miss Mary Craig Hayden here Mr. Bustle who was in town Monday. Tuesday. Thursday, tells the I. J. that he has also had a severe spell of sickness. Mr. J. A. Bridgewater, of Lebanon, announces the engagement of his daughter, Miss Ethe Bridgewater, to Mr. Walter Jeffers, of Frankfort. The wedding will take place in the late and Social , Two Hundred Georgette and Crepe de Chene Waists $2.00, $3.50, $4.50 and up. Plaid and Stripe Taffeta Silk Petticoats at $3.50 --; a. ,;t- - - ?. ", PIECE GOODS AND FURNISHINGS You may be one who prefers great store full of new piece goods. to make her own garments. If so, we call your attention to our We call special attention to our Stanford's Bigger and Better Men's Store spring. Sam Smiley, of Rock Island, 111., has been here the guest of his half sister, Mrs. T. D. Raney, and cousin, Mrs. W. B. O'Bannon. It is his first visit in many years and he was gratified to see the great improvement in Stanford. Mrs. W. R. Todd went to Lancaster Wednesday where she will finish Plain and fancy silks, suitable for any kind of dress or waist. Pure Dye Taffetas and real Georgette Crepes. White Goods for dresses, for waists, for skirts all kinds and prices. Quantities of new Ginghams, Percales, Shirting Madras, Printed Voiles, Beach Suitings, Dress Linens, Sport Skirtings, and all these are made from Fast Dyes. McCALLUM SILK HOSIERY, WIRTHMOR GOSSARD CORSETS, KAYSER GLOVES, her work at the head of the expression department of the Lancaster High School, after which she will join Mr. Todd at Clinton, Tenn., their new home. MUNSING UNION SUITS DOLLAR WAISTS NEW EACH WEEK - r - VV x Highland Mr. Sam Long, who has a good position at Toledo, Ohio, was called home this week on account of his A. B. Robertson &Bro. THE STORE THAT SELLS WOOLTEX DANVILLE, KY. i father's illness. Certain Hat Styles ARE SUITED TO CERTAIN MEN STORE, with its big-cit- y has the right style for every man and we try to see that he gets it. r-- THIS We do more than sell we serve. Suggestions are made as to the best Hat style for the individual, but suggestions are not carried to the point of seeming dictation. We try to see that every man is becomingly fitted. ) Our assortment of spring felts for men and young men are great carried always in the very best lines Stetson, Keith and Star hats Mrs. A. M. Johnson and Mr. Robt. Johnson and wife, are visiting relatives at Science Hill this week. Prof. Hodge, who has been teach ing a singing class near rserea, returned home last week. John H. Young, who travels for the S. A. Mullikin Book Co., was with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Young over Sunday. He was joined herei by his wife, from Dunreith, Ind., who will accompany him on a trip to Berea, where he will be located for several days. Mr. H. H. Jones, who is working at Pickaway, Ohio, has been at home for a few days, but returned Wednesday to his work. Virgil Hale returned with him and will seek employment there. Miss Serena Young of Stanford, came home Sunday to be with her brother, and wife. Born, to the wife of Edward Smock on Greasy Ridge, a boy, who has been named Samuel Nimrod. Kinley Ballard and George Gour-le- v have been visiting at Eubank. 'Misses Pearl Cook and Lucile Young, were at May wood Sunday afternoon. Mr. John Rogers and sons, are going to Goshen this week with their saw mill, where they have a contract to do some sawing for Messrs. Scott and Gooch. Miss Lucile Young visited Miss Edith Laswell at Kings Mountain thiil week. Dr. Laswell, VI Woman's dub News Heard About lown Coe H. Moser was in Louisville this week on business. J. H. Baughman & Co., delivered truck to L. E. Wilson a 2.000-poun- d at Dunnville. The truck is a style "E" and Mr. Wilson is a flourishing produce man, running from Danville to Moreland. Mrs. Lafon Riker, of Harrodsburg, who is chairman of the health department of the Woman's Club addressed the Woman's Club of Stanford Wednesday afternoon at the court house and spoke of the needs of our town, which would prove very beneficial to the city if heed was given to her words. Your Easter Hat Is Here GIRL GOULD NOT WORK How She Was Relieved from Pain by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. The trustees of the Stanford Grau-e- d and High School dined with the domestic department of that institution Friday and enjoyed a most excellent meal. The gentlemen say that the spread would have been a credit to caterers ff years' experience. $1.50 to $5.00 You remember we have the reputation of showing the new ones first. Our windows are filled with advanced styles in Men's and Young Men's Hats for summer wear including Milams, Leghorns, Leghornette Porto Rico, Palm Beach, Wood Fibre and Panama in all the new shapes, 50c to $5 "Still Fitting Faces as well as heads" Phillips & Phillips Stanford, Kentucky who was called to Taunton, Mass. "I had pains in both the bedside of his brother and sister Mt. Vernon, last week, has re- sides and when my periods came I had at to stay at homo turned home much to the joy of his News of tl "5 Churches many patients here. from work and sufMrs. Mary Young is able to be up fer a long time. At the Methodist church Sunday again, we are glad to say. Miss One day a woman n morning, the work of the Mamie Young and Mrs. C. M. Young came to our house League will be presented by no better. are Mr j:-and asked my K mother why was the pastor. Sunday school 9 :30 ; Mrs. Florence Hatfield and son, I League 7:00 p. m. Evening visited at Mr. Harmon Hatfield's last suffering. Mother service, 7:30 p. m. week. told her that I sufPresbyterian church, Palm Sunday: Mr. James McGuffey and family, fered every month Sunday school 9:30; service at 11 who have been living in Louisville for several years, have returned to and she said, ' Why o'cloek Our Coming King; C. E. farm life. They have rented Mrs. D. don't you buy a meeting 6:45 Good Meetings and 12:1-1Hold B. Hiat's place. bottle of Lydia E. How to at 7:30Them Acts The Responsibility Rev. Wright is expected to fill (Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? ' My Service for Decision. his appointments here Saturday and mother bought it and the next month I The I. J. has had some inquiry Sunday. Miss Fannie Young expects to at- was so well that I worked all the month about the fire at London, Laurel tend the K. E. A., at Louisville next without staying at home a day. I am county, which destroyed a Methodist in good health now and have to!d lots of week. Miss Lila Lewis is staying with girls about it. "Miss Clarice. IIokin", church, which it mentioned last week. The Pineville Sun said of the fire: Mrs. Gover near Turnersville. She 22 Russell Street, Taunton, Mass. certainly is missed here and it is Thousands of girls suffer in silence "London suffered another serious fire hoped by many that she will soon every month rather than consult a phy- on last Sunday night about 8 o'clock, return. sician. If girls who are troubled with when the residence of W. T. Murray painful or irregular periods, backache, and the Boreing Memorial M. E. Protect School Children. sensations, Church burned to the ground, enMeasles, scarlet fever and whoop- headache, dragging-dow- n ing cough are prevalent among fainting spells or indigestion, would take tailing a loss of about 17,000. The school children in many cities. A Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- fire started in the Murray residence common cold never should be neglect- pound, a safe and pure remedy made ed as it weakens the system so that from roots and herbs, much suffering" and spread to the church building adjoining. The bucket brigade was unit is not in condition to throw off might be'avoided. more serious diseases. Foey's Honey save the buildings. The loss Write to Lydia E.. Pinkham Medicine able to and Tar is pleasant to take, acts church is about $15,000 with quickly, contains no opiates. Sold Co., Lynn, Mass. (confidential), for free on the $5,000 insurance. advice which will prove helpful. everywhere. Anti-Saloo; -- Grover McGuffey, who has been farming near Asceola, Arkansas, since February has returned to his home here. He was driven out by the high waters, and says that after all there is no place like old Ep-wor- th 7; f fnV A y , J ' if I IP MHiW " ' . We have a beautiful assortment of Easter Millinery many new models have just arrived, and our friends are urged to come early and make their selection for Easter. -- s Miss Ella May Saunders STANFORD -- (. i. i.,.l-riJ - f-- V- Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 14, 1916 WHATCAN YOU DO FOR CATARRH? Ask Yourself the question. How often has the doctor failed, as have ointments, salves, vapours? What you should do. The easy, common-sens- e method that costs so little that is so quickly End vigorously effective is often the last resort of many Catarrh sufferers. Why, it is hard to say. One of the specialists of the Swift Specific Company in Atlanta a physician of standing and national reputation because of his knowledge of blood disorders, made the assertion that if the majority of Catarrh sufferers would buy and faithfully take S. S. S.t they could effectually get rid of Catarrh. S. S. S. goes straight to the seat of trouble, the blood. It spreads Its Influence over every organ in the body, comes through the veins and arteries, enables the mucous surfaces to exchange acids and Irritating substances for red blood corpuscles that effectually cleanse the system and thus put an end to all Catarrhal poison. S. S. S. cleans out the stomach of mucous accumulations, enables only pure, blood- making materials to enter the intestines, combines with these food elements to enter the circulation, and in less than an hour is at work throughout the body in process of purification. S. S. S. is made from barks, roots and herbs that are food and' ionic for the blood. It stimulates gives the blood power to throw off poisons. You will soon realize its wonderful influence by the absence of headache, a clearing of the air passages, a steadily improved nasal condition, and a sense of bodily relief that proves how completely Catarrh often infests the entire system. You will find S. S. S. on sale at all drag stores. It Is a remarkable remedy for all blood affections, such as Eczema, Rash, Iupus, Tetter, Psoriasis, Boils, and all other diseased conditions of the blood. For special advice on any blood disease "write The Swift Specific Company, Medical Depart ment, Room 11, Atlanta, Ga. Avoid THE IRON CLAW (Continued from Tuesday) illlllllllllllllllllillllllliillllHHIIIIIIIiill substitutes. KENTUCKY'S CHOICE 3705 $50 to Insure Living Colt Sire My Own Kentucky 3764 by Chester Dare 10. First dam Little Kate 5821, by Prince of Denmark 425; 2d dam by Jupiter, son of Commodore; 3rd dam by Stump, the Dealer 92. By the record the greatest show stallion living, and proving equally as great as a sire. The undisputed champion of 1910-11-1Winner in seven states, including the championship at the St. Louis Fair, the Chicago International Show, and the foremost shows of Kentucky, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Tennessee and West Virginia. Winner in three consecutive years in breeding and herd classes at the Blue Grass Fair until barred. He headed the winning herd and won the breeding class at the Kentucky State Fair for the past four years and in 1914 he won the broadest class at the fair, for the finest stallion, mare or gelding any age. Also winner of class. 1910, at International, Chicago and at Xmwville Exposition where 48 horses were shown. He is the sire cf 8 coits thut sold at the average age of 16 months for an average price of $1,243.75 five of them at public auction. Kentucky's Choice will make the season of 1916 at Pellevue Farm, Danville, Ky., at Lv?""VF-7-$5- 0 TO INSURE A LIVING FOAL. 2. The Shell of Deceit. Margery Golden, all things considered, was once more in very excellent spirits. There were even moments when young David Manley considered those spirits as both deplorably and disturbingly excellent. For the girl's happiness, he felt assured, was due to the presence of young Count Lugi da Espares. d He had come, as more than young nobleman had come to America, to dispose of those canvases and curios which, if they had not once graced his own ancestral halls, had at least been conscientiously made, on the far side of the Atlantic, .after models bearing every earmark of the authentic. And one of the treasures which he had succeded in disposing of to Enoch Golden was a full suit of medieval Japanese armor, complete d Kagisaki dageven to the ger and grotesquely fashioned metal face mask. That leering metal face David Man-lehad hated from the first moment he saw it in position at the far side of the somber Golden library. The ugliness of that metal monstrosity, in fact, seemed accentuated by the canvas painting which stood immediately behind it. "Just what do you see to like about that thing?" he somewhat brusquely inquired. The girl's face grew serious. That leering metal face makes me think of the Laughing Mask, and now I'm almost certain I know who this Laughing Mask is." "Who?" 'Count Luigi da Espares himself!" "I don't believe it!" "Yes, but listen: Quite by accident yesterday, when we were having tea together, a yellow domino dropped from his pocket. He was confused and Beemed unwilling to make any real explanations about it." "Even a count cbuld afford to invest domino," was Manley's in a ten-ceoneim-poverishelong-bladey soft-tone- d nt What tbat all Tils vague suspicions oi thU past week had been only too well founded. And he wasted no words on argument. He leaped to that startled figure, Ira T. Moser of MSUedgeville thrust his automatic against thaflwaist-lin- e of the service coat and commanded Wrench to back up against the wall. As he did so a sudden shout sounded from the doorway behind him and instinctively he glanced about to ascertain the meaning of this shout. Wrench, seeing his chance, knocked How to Cure Coughs &nd Colds. Keep out of Drafts. Avoid Exposure. Eat and Live has to say about cream separators this week. Ninety-eight S E ' ss ZZ the world's creameries use De Laval exclusively. AREAMERYMEN have better I opportunities than other sep-2- 5 arator users to see which sep-r- s aratorsare most efficient and dura-z- z We. That is why they select De Lavals. per cent of MoreDeLavalsareinuseonfarms all other makes combined, rj Time and experience have proved to a vast majority of fanners that no ST other separator gives as good ser-zz vice as the De Laval. ss than ST ZZ ZS E2 ZZ ZZ S ZZ ZZ ZZ ZZ ZZ ZZ EZ SZ ZZ ZZ ZZ ZZ ZZ ZZ Each year in the United States and Canada alone, some 40,000 farmers discard inferior separators and replace them with De Lavals. They learn from experience cheap separators are that the wasteful and costly at any price. They would have saved money if they had bought a De Lavai in the first place. If you will bear these facts in mind in selecting a separator, you will realize that the wisest course is to buy a De Laval. We will be glad to bring a De Laval out yourself that it does offer you the greatest value for your money. We are willing to prove every claim we make for the De Laval. Just phone us or send a post card and we will see that you get an opportunity to try a De Laval. toyourfarmandletyoutryitoutandseefor to one the menacing automatic-barre- l side and sprang bodily on Manley. As he did so an unexpected and strangely mantled figure glided into the narrow room. It was a figure wrapped and hooded in heavy velour and only a second glance at its strange coveries would have revealed the fact that it was a portiere quickly torn from its fastenings and improvised Into a mask to conceal its wearer's identity. But Manley, as he fought with Wrench, had small time to register this fact, or the further fact that a rent had been made in the portiere to serve as an for the head which it so completely covered. It was not until that hooded figure had joined in the contest that Manley became aware of the second portiere which his newer opponent carried. For this portiere was deftly thrown over the young secretary's head and suddenly drawn tight about his arms. The white-faceand struggling footman, realizing that his final chance had come, promptly took advantage of Man-ley'- s momentary helplessness to fall back, leap for the open door and make eye-hol- e d Right and Take Dr. King's New Discovery. . Just the minute Dr. King's New Discovery touches the cold germs they begin, to shrivel and die. Your irritation ceases. The cough eases and you begin to get better. Dr. King's New Discovery is jusfc laxative enough to expel the dead germs and poisonous secretions. The ingredients in Dr. King's New Discovery make it an excellent cough and cold remedy. Don't endure the annoyance of coughs and colds. Don't keep on suffering. Don't take the risk of more serious illness. Take Dr. King's Watch your eating and habits. You will find your cough and cold under easy and natural control and be assured of a speedy recovery. At all druggists. New-Discover- You catch cold because your system is below normal and finds itself unable to throw off the cold germs. To recover you should first take a remedy to kill the germs. Then be careful of your eating. Avoid exposure. Go to bed early and save your strength in every possible way. To kill the germs take Dr. King's New Discovery. SS jE Ez later you Sooner or will buy a DE LAVAL alHiUIIIUWillillllllllllillllllMIIIIIllll lion. With ten steps he hadcrossed the room. Then he flung himself on the suit of mail, twisting it about and sending it toppling from its stand. CHESTER CHIEF 1129 The best living son of the famous Chester Dare 10. The leading sire of high class show horses. to his credit ten which have sold for $21,750. One mare Chester Chief has Rosalind, sold for $5,000 after winning at Madison Square Garden; one gelding for $3,500; two geldings, $2,500 each; one mare, $2,500, and mad ones too numerous to mention. Chester Chief is by ny other the great Chester Dare 10, he by Black Squirrel 58, he by Black Eagle 74 he by King William 67. Chester Chief's dam by Coleman's Eureka 3238, he by Young's Morgan, he by Rus Butler's Eureka. Chester Chief's 2nd dam by Young's Drennon, he by DuPee's Drennon 1600. DESCRIPTION Chester Chef is a chestnut stallion, 16 hands high weighs 1,250 pounds, is perfectly sound, with extreme style and finish faLtatoasifiiiiaS4iii2jaC.2iSf6i2aai.k2i mous in the Chester Dare family. Will make the season of 1916 at my farm, Bellevue, six miles from Danville on Perryville pike, at high-price- retort. "Isn't it beautiful?" she asked as she swung the armor about. "You see it is quite open in the back. The court says they were made that way because they were worn only by heroes. And a hero must always be brave enough to stand facing his enemies!" "Well, swing it round then, for, I'm its enemy all right! I hate the thing!" Three hours later he was peremptorily summoned to the billiard room, where he found Enoch Golden in pers and dressing gown feverishly pacing the floor. Manley stared interrogatively down at the paper which the older man held in slightly tremulous Angers. "It's another of Legar's Spotted Warnings!" explained Golden," in a voice heavy with apprehension. "Did you speak to Da Espares about this?" Manley asked. "No. Da Espares went to bed an hour ago." "And Margery?" "Margery is with her mother." slip- $15.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT Mares parted with or bred to another horse forfeits insurance. Lien retained on colts for service fee. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. Address joe Mcdowell Telephone 232-D- ,' Danville, Kentucky BLEUCHER 46158 Half Brother to Lula Watts (2) 2:27 4 Trotter, Brown Stallion, about 15 4 hands, foaled 1906. 1-3-- Record 2:29 1-- 4, Trial 2:14 3-- 4 Standard Registered Vol. 18 Dark Sight 2658 Sire of 24, including Searchlight 2:03 Briehtlicht 2:08 Dark Wilkes 2:09: pa 2:09 etc. .... Jenny Clay 1-- 4, 1-- Alcyone 632, 2:27 Sire of 60, dams of 65 S I L Noonday .3 .H O CO ' J U I I Silent Brook Record 2:16 2 Sire of Billy Burk 2:03 Shawbay 2:07 Meadow Brook 2:09 Emma Brook 2:09 Lady Zarrine 2:07 Bellbrook 2:10. etc. 1-1-1-- 4. 1-3-- 4. 1-- By St. Elmo 275 Great brood mare 1-- Harry Clay 45. 2:29 Norwood Belle By Norwood 522 2 Sire of 4. dams of 30 Great brood mare O .- - -- w K.- - Mnfcn Clayo Dam of Lala Watts (2) Blencher 2:29 l-tr. 2:17; out of a half to Silent sister Brook 2:16 2:27 4: 1-- L 1-- Dam of Silent Brook 2: Beddie Clay (4) 16 etc. 2:25 oi Billy Burk 2:03 Meadow Brook 2:06 sire Silent Brook 19769. 2:16 Lady Emma Brook 2:09 Betty Brook 2:09 Zarrine 2:07 Shawbav 2:07 Margaret Batheate. Silent Brigade (2) 2:10 Brook 2:10 Bellbrook 2:10. Butter etc. His dam, Jenny Clay, etc. Sired dam of Chatty Direct (4) 2:07 (4) 2:11 and was grandam of Prue 2:21 produced Reddie Clay 2:25 Moko 24457. sire of Fereno 2:05 2 (winner Kentucky Futurity), Brenda Yorke (3). (Futurity winner) Native Belle (2) 2:07 (Futurity winner. (5) 2:04 208 filley,) Manrico (3) 2:07 4 (Futurity winner,) Silver (3) 2:06 2 (champion Susie N. (3) 2:09 4 (Futurity winner.) Gomoko 2:10. Mobel 2:10 Silk (4) 2:08 4 (Futurity winner) etc. Momaster 2:11. Siliko (3) 2:11 4 Mochester 2:10 MarSired dams of The Harvester 2:01 (champion trotting stallion.) Vito (4) 2:09 Baron etc. Brother to Bumps 2:03 O'Neil (3) 2:13 tha Tipton (4) 2:09 D.. 2:10, etc half in 1:06, last Quarter in trial mile 2:14 Bleucher 46158. record 2:29 He greatly 32 seconds, is a handsome seal brown horse, and will weigh 1100 pounds. resembles his good sire Silent Brook and is out of Clayo, by the great Futurity sire Moko. Foreign demand has exhausted the supply and we may expect better prices for our horses in the future. Our advice to mare owners is to breed their mares and to breed them to stallions of merit and proven worth as siris. Blencher is just the type to produce the colts that will supply the demand. His colts have proven fine, with nice head and neck and plenty of bone and conformation. This great trotting Stallion will make the season of 1916 at my stable in Lancaster, Kentucky, at , F Brenda Yorke Ferno 2:05 2 Native Belle (3) 2:00 Silver Silk (4) ,2: 08 i-Monrico (3) 2: Susie N. 07 etc. 09 Bettv Clay Half sister to '"Silent Keddie Brook 2:00 Clay (4) 2:25 4 and Lilly Clay, dam of Prue 2:04 1-- Sire "4457 of 1-- 1-- J I. I Baron Wilkes 4758. 2:18 Sire of 12 in 2:10. etc. Queen Ethel By Swathmore Dam of Bumps 2:0314 Wilkes Nutwood 8000 2 :24 Sire of Carl Wilkes 3-- "Are you sure?" "They were there thirty minutes ago." "But are you sure?" "Yes; I saw them." "Then the first thing to do is to make sure that she is still safe." Yet hurried as Manley's flight was through that quiet house, he took time to circle about to his own room and there thrust an automatic pistol into his pocket. Then he called Celestine, who was promptly sent to investigate Margery's boudoir. She returned with the disquieting report that the girl was not there. Manley, with a- sinking of the heart, continued his search through the lower regions of the house. And he did not breathe freely until, quietly opening the side door into the library, he caught sight of Margery herself, in a - 1-- 4, 1-- 1-- U 1-- 2:04 Jenny Clay By Harrv Clay 1-- 2 1-1-- 45 2:21 1-- 1-- 1-- 4. 1-- 1-- 3-- 3-- 3-- 1-- 3-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 3-- 4 1-- 4, 3-- 4 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 3-- 1-- 1-- 4. 3-- $20 to Insure a Living Colt BARLOWE retained on colts for service fee. 1916 I will also stand this beautiful Shetland Stallion for the season ofCOLT at my stable in Lancaster, Ky., at $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVING I am prepared to take care of mares on grass at 10 :ents a day. Lien Money due when mare is traded or parted with. Care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur. W. B. BURTON, Phone 95, Lancaster, Kentucky High - Grade Stallion, GLENBROOK. Chestnut Sorrel Stallion will, make the seaMy high bred son of 1916 at my barn on the old fair grounds at Hustonville, Ky. He is 16 hands high, weight 1200 pounds. Will serve a limited number of Mares at $10 to insure a living Colt; season due when mare is parted with, or on leaving the county. This stallion is by Ashland Brook and out of a standard bred trotting mare. He has proven to be a great breeder having colts to show for him. His colts are all saddle colts, with good style and action. Call and see a good horse before breeding time comes the well I will also stand the great mule Jack, Jim Reed, his colts known mule at $100.00 at jack by the old jack of Jim Reed's; having sold weaning time. He is a fine breeder, having colts to show for him here. He has a large bone and his colts have good bone and style. He will stand at $8 to insure a living colt. Money due if mare is parted with or B. W. LEIGH, Hustonville, Ky. leaves the county. seven-year-old Jacobean chair, bent low over a book which lay open on her lap. She sat clearly outlined in the bright fulcrum falling over her carelessly-posed body, leaving her in a luminous shower from the single wall light, which she had left turned on immediately above her. This silvery shaft of light brought out the beauty hair; it brought of her heavily-masse- d out the tender lines of the white throat and neck, the wistful girlish-nes- s of the slender figure. Then Man-le- y for the first time noticed that she was sitting directly in front of the suit of Japanese armor. HlTcouId see the polished metal of that armor flash venomously in the strong sidelight. As he stood there, clinging to the portiere and continuing to stare at figures, those two strongly-divergehe found something almost hypnotic in the virulent brightness of the polished metal. Then a gasp of incred ulity burst from his lips. For as he stared at the metaled hand holding d dagger, he Baw, or the thought he saw, that hand slowly raise, as though some miracle had endowed its insensate links and plates and vambraces with life. Then the very blood in his body seemed to curdle with sudden horror, for now there was no doubt about it. The mailed hand holding the glimmering knife- girl blade above the was slowly but surely being lifted, higher and still higher. And in another moment, Manley felt, it would surely strike. Quick as a flash he caught the automatic from his pocket, swung it up, and trained the barrel on the glinting high lights along the mailed fist. Then he fired. There was a muffled shout of pain, a short scream of terror from the startled girl, and answering calls from above-stair- s as the uproar echoed through the midnight house. But to all of these Manley Daid scant atten.-narrow-backed nt long-blade- But one glance showed it to be empty. The framed canvas that stood behind it he jerked from the wall. Then an exclamation of wonder burst from his lips. For, in the wainscoting at each side of "where the canvas had hung he discovered two holes cut, not a yard apart, and sufficiently large to admit of a man's arms being thrust through them. And as he saw them, and bewaingan to batter on the dark-woo- d scoting with his heavy pistol-buthe realized what had taken place. Some enemy, secreted behind that wainscoting, had thrust an arm into the metal shell of an arm holding the dagger, and had lifted it to strike down the girl so close beside it. And that enemy, Manley resolved as he battered down the panel and crowded his way through into a narrow passageway, he would discover and capture or know the reason why. Yet that passage, which led to the abandoned conservatory and from there back to a long unused butler's pantry, proved to be entirely empty. All that rewarded Manley's frantic search was a sleeve button and a shred of cloth torn from a service coat, caught on a nail where the passage itself ended against the wainscoting. And by the time he had pushed his way back to the library Golden and Da Espares and Wilson were already there. "Where's Wrench, that new footman?" he demanded. "I saw Wrench in the upper hall, sir, two minutes ago," was Wilson's prompt reply. "But monsieur, what has happen' to my beautiful armor?" .demanded the Da Espares. "I'll tell you that when we find Wrench," was Manley's curt reply. "Wilson, you guard the front door, and you, sir," added Manley, turning to Golden, "I'd advise to watch the windows there." "And I, monsieur, what may I do to be of assistance?" inquired the imperturbable Da Espares. "You go up those front stairs and stop anybody 'who attempts to come down. And mind you stop them! I'm going up by the servants' stairs. And somebody watch the elevator!" He was off the next moment, running with all his speed through the house, with his automatic in his hand .as he went. It was" not until he had mounted a second and then a third flight of stairs that he came to a stop. That was close beside the door of Wrench's own room. And listening there he heard the sound of movement within. He did not even try the door. Backing quickly away, he shouldered against the wooden panels with all his weight The lock gave way and he went staggering into the room. There, bent over a suitcase, he caught sight of Wrench himself. One glance at that startled and pallid face, one glimpse at the sleeve of the service-coat from which a button had clearly-beetorn away, convinced.nim n t, -- good his escape. Manley himself, maddened by the thought of that culprit's escape, swung about on his hooded assailant with a fury that sent the latter also retreating towards the hall. That unknown enemy even sought to escape as his colleague had done, but at the stairhead Manley overtook him. Together they went down the stairs, a tangle of limbs and striking fists and portiere ends. They fought and rolled along the lower floorway, fought until Manley had freed himself from the other's clutch and was struggling to tear the drapery from about his mysterious enemy's head. But that enemy, frantically bent on remaining unknown, fought back with an added fury which brought the two swaying and clinging bodies full force against the That railing, under the strain, suddenly gave way. Manley, clinging desperately to the portiere folds, felt that voluminous drapery follow after him as he fell gasping over the well of stair-railin- g. DAM, LUCY WELLS, BY PEAVINE, 85 SIRE, REX PEAVINE All Peavine needs no introduction to people of Kentucky. His long list of champion colts at such fairs as Blue Grass Fair, Lexington, Ky., and Kentucky State Fair, Louisville, Ky., is the best recommendation a stallion can have. FEE, $25.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. ALL PEAVINE 4092 DENMARK CHIEF the stairs. softly-speakin- g He fell sprawling, tangled up in many yards of velour, and landed on the cowering head and shoulders of the astounded Wilson, who, at that sudden assault, promptly and vociferously shouted for help. When Manley, stunned for a minuto or two by the fall, once more opened his eyes and blinked inquiringly about him, he saw both Golden and his wife and Margery herself clustered at his side. "Did you get him?" he demanded. "Get whom?" asked Enoch Golden. "That murderous blackleg, Da Espares!" was Manley's reply. "But Count da Espares has nothing to do with this," protested the girl, with a frown of bewilderment "He's only been helping us, as he always helped us!" "As he always helped you?" scoffed the incredulous Manley. "Yes, as he will tell you himself!" For at that moment, suave and smiling, the count joined the wondering circle. "Ah, monsieur, I keep watch above, as you ask," he explained with a shrug. "But nozzing happen. 1 see nobody. Then, mon dieu, I hear the tumult, and come down to you. But I cannot comprehend. So tell me, monsieur, I beg, what has happen?" Manley rose stiffly and slowly to his A brown stallion, 15.3, white hind feet with plenty bone and conformation. Sire, Robertson Chief, "as fine a stallion as I ever looked at." Dam, by son of Latham's Denmark. This stallion was bred in Bracken County and of the family of Kate Hamilton, the champion light harness mare of Kentucky for many seasons. In offering this stallion to the people of this community, I believe they have an opportunity to breed good horses. The low fee of $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. SHIEK, CHAMPION PONY The champion pony of Kentucky for three seasons. That is saying enough for him. And that he is a breeder, I sold Dr. Chuchmon one of his colts this spring for 200. $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. TWO FINE JACKS Two good mule Jacks at $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. Season money due with all the above stock when colt is foaled or mare leaves possession of owner at time of service. R. S. SCUDDER, McKinney, Ky. Double the Life of Your Wagons and Implements It takes little work and money to make your wagon and implements look better and last longer with Plantation Wdon II Implement Pamf ' feet A weather-resistin- g paint especially made for use on plows, harrows, wagons and all implements where a bright gloss finish is desired. "You don't understand?" he asked as his fixed stare met the mildly questioning eyes of the count. "No, monsieur," was the other's softly spoken answer, as he still gazed with solemn wonder Into the scoffing face of the American. "But what do yoft mean by this, any- Ask for Color Card NEW STANFORD DRUG CO., Stanford, Ky. way, Manley?" demanded Enoch Golden. "Oh, J guess he's merely the guy that put the Laugh in the Laughing Mask," was Manley's embittered yet Ifcigmatic retort (TO BE CONTINUED.) THE FISH ARE BITIN' And nowhere can you secure finer tackle of all sorts than we are showing this season. We have everything that a thoroughbred fisherman could wish for. Come in and look our stock over before you plan your fishing trip. DYER, TENN., MAN SUFFERED 40 YEARS J. T. Castleman Finds Hope Fulfilled After Passing Threescore Years. i, J. T. Castleman of Dyer, Tenn., suffered from stomach derangements for forty years, taking all sorts of medicine, followine all kinds of med- ical auvice. In all the forty years, he said, he never had a real good day until he tried Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. Then he discovered something. Let his let-j- -.,' Penny's Drug Store STANFORD, KY. THE BEST PLOW FOR THE FARMER, ter tell about.it: softly-breathin- g HAVEYOU WEAK LUNGS? Do colds settle on your chest or in your bronchial tubes?' Do coughs hang on, or are you subject to throat troubles? Such troubles should have immediate treatment with the strengthening powers of Scott's Emulsion to guard against consumption which so easily follows. Scott's Emulsion contains purecod liver oil which peculiarly strengthens the respiratory tract and improves the quality of the blood; the glycerine in it soothes and heals the tender membranes of the throat. Scott's is prescribed by the best special-ietYou can get it at any drug store. Scott & Bowae, Blooafield. N. J. e. "The first dose of Mayr's Wonderful, Remedy caused gall stones to pass from me. ,1 am feeling much better than l have ever before. I am 64 year3 old and I had never before enjoyed one whole good day. "I would not give the one bottle you sent me for all the drugs and doctors' medicine that is- made." Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives permanent results for stomach, liver and intestinal ailments. Eat as much and whatever you like. No more distress after eating,- - pressure of gas in the stomach and around the heart. Get one bottle of your druggist now and try it on an absolute guarantee if not satisfactory money will be returned. For sale by Penny's Drug 'Store - The Chattanooga Chilled Plow Use it od Trial; if not Satisfactory, Come Back and Get Your Money. I GEORGE H. FARRIS. and all other reliable druggists. r . The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April CHARLEY WAS 14, 1916 M Page Seven IbV,,,,,iujhiii -- Preserve Your Property BY USING And Got Out Easily, But Col. T. Carpenter Had a Time West End News Hustonville, April 12, 1916 "Coras All Bone! BEST SWIMMER Let's ALL Kick!" derful, Simple "Gets-It.- " Never Fails. Applied in 2 Seconds. Isn't it wonderful a difference just a little "Gets-It-what makes, on " corns and calluses? It's always night somewhere in the world, with many Every Corn Vanishes by Using "Won the Presbyterian parsonage property. Rev. Brandenburg, who has been secured by the local Baptist congregation, is moving this week to the residence recently vacated by S. A. Walker, on Danville avenue. It is Mr. Walker moved to Lancaster. Last Saturday was the first Saturday for quite a while that a shipment of live stock did not leave our local M tt H.&W.Pure Prepared Paint "The Brand That Satisfies" Wv STIFF- NECK i.nii i..,.I'',,,," ....iiiiPM'1' K?I5 a?V M "T" Carpenter says the report of his narrow escape from drowning in Green River near Liberty last week, is all a mistake, but that he did get C. a No. 1 ducking by his hold of F. Montgomery, who caught a limb while rowing down stream, and caused their war schooner to upset in deep water. Both went to the son-in-la- w, dealers. J. Newbern tells us that he has frying size chickens that now weigh 1 2 pounds. He has the nicest lot of chickens we have ever heard of anywhere around in this neck of the D. 1-- Ifill- - A of great covering power, spreading capacity and durability. There is no guess work about its quality. Read the formula on every can. This paint forms a tough, tenacious, leather like coating which remains in perfect condition for many years. It retains its color too. It costs no more to apply the best than a cheap, inferior grade. Therefore the best is the cheapest in the long run. Pure White Lead, Oxide Zinc and Linseed Oil woods. Paint HO 11T fw Brand has been sold in your community for years. Ask your dealer about its quality and for names of users. ON SALE IHHHi The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. YOU SHOULD HAVE A BOTTLE OF Concentrated, in your home at all times. Get rid of the habit forming laxatives and cathartics. Break away from the patent medicine habit. Use Nature's own remedy for Stomach and Liver Trouble. Physicians, Nurses, Druggists people who know, use the mineral water treatment because it is the better, safer way. If you are subject to Stomach, Liver or Kidney Trouble send One Dollar today for a thirty day treatment of this famous water. It is sold under this guarantee: "If it doesn't help you when taken according to directions your money will be refunded." Send a dollar today for a bottle CRAB ORCHARD WATER MINERAL WATER SALES COMPANY CRAB ORCHARD, KY. bottom (about ten feet) and had a hard time of it getting out on account of their heavy clothes. Montgomery being an expert swimmer, finally made the bank, safe and soundx but Carpenter, not knowing how to swim, finally found the bank after desperate efforts to keep his head above water, and it is said that Carp threw the water for a few breaths like a "sea lion." Misses Bettie and Mary Peavy-hous- e, arrived home last week from Bowling Green Normal College, after a most successful term there in that noted college for the training of young ladies for future business capacities. Miss,Sallie Back is also at home from the same institution. Miss Lou Cowan and Eugene Dunn motored to Turnersville early Tuesday morning on a business trip. V. B. Morse has his neat little store room chuck full of brand new groceries, etc., now ready for your inspection. -- Bring in your eggs and chickens Saturday when you come to the horse show and see what the new produce house on College street will offer you for them. J. W. Hoskins was called Monday morning to attend the bedside of his r, Capt Hunter, at Merri-maTaylor county, who is critically step-fathec, "Whee! I Don't Care! I Got Rid of My Corns With 'Gets-I- t' I" folks humped up, with faces, gouging, picking, drilling out their corns, making packages of their toes with plasters, bandages, tape and contraptions, and the "holler" in their corns goes on forever! Don't you do it. Use "Gets-It,- " it's marvelous, simple, never fails. Apply it In 2 seconds. Nothing to stick to the stocking, hurt or irritate the toe. Pain stops. Corn comes "clean off." quick. It's one of the gems of the world. Try it you'll kick from Joy. For corns, calluses, warts, bunions. "Gets-It- " is sold everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent direct b.yE. Lawrence & Co., Chicago,. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy, by the Lincoln Pharmacy. cork-screwed Little Miss Josephine Dunn spent Tuesday in town with her grandparents. Aunt Martha Austin, on Danville street is quite feeble at this writing and everyone hopes she will soon be better. A big auto truck load of fishermen left here Wednesday morning bound for the waters of Rolilng Fork and we will expect a great fish eating tonight. The following composed the party: Messrs. G. C. Riffe, T. L. Car penter, A. J. Adams, Dr. Hart, Geo. Tucker and S. G. McKinney. Rev. Baugh was as busy as a bird dog Wednesday morning getting ready for a business meeting at the Church Wednesday evening. A Good Family Cough Syrup. Can be made by mixing Pine-Ta- r, Aconite, Sugar, Hyoscyamus, Sassa- I nny Dear mose pains A .' JB.I " m A single bottle will convince you X X M M M M M Sloan's Liniment Arrests Inflammation. Prevents severe complications. Just put a few drops on the painful spot and the pain HI X x M X I HUSEAIH n MXXXHXKHMMXXXMKHni Middleburg greatest place on the globe for the sale of good hams. Jesse Rout has some awful nice ones he is selling as a whole or by the slice. So if in search for something good to eat, come around to see Jesse, for he always has something that is good for ASTAROFHOPE .n:- - GOM-CEL-SA- W FOR R at his home. Mrs. Logan Hubble and Mrs. James Woods and daughter, Miss Susan ill 5 1 The Great Stomach, Liver Kidney and Blood Remedy On Sale at All Drug Stores SUFFERERS So JS WOBHIERBS E " ui2 $1.00 FOR THREE BOXES Makes II ' Three Quarts THREE MONTHS ff F -- Ncr 1 of Medicine LASTS Call And See My Nice Line of Buggies and Imple- ments. Also Rubber Tiring from $10 to $14. Work Guaranteed. : . : : E. T. PENCE. You Have Tried The RestNowTry The Best Fisher, of Stanford, motored here Tuesday and spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Emmetfc McCormack. Cale Brown on the Bradfordsville pike, one half mile from town, is critically ill with rheumatism at this writing, but he hopes to be able to get out soon. He will go to Elixir Springs as soon as possible. Miss Margaret Rout of Junction City accompanied her father here Monday and is visiting relatives here and in the Peyton's Well section. Saturday, April 15th will be horse show day here if weather is favorable and a number of horses will be here for the occasion. Stewart Sandidge of Moreland, tells us he will be here with his great saddle stallion, Easter Prince by that old hero, Bourbon PROFESSIONAL AND Prince. This horse is said by expert BUSINESS CARDS judges to be the coming champion of the world. Quite a lot of stock that was taken CHAS. HART to Stanford court Monday, was DENTIST brought back home unsold, owing to A modern equipped office. Somno-forunsatisfactory prices. anesthesia and orthodontia a There will be a buyer here next specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. Saturday, Horse Show Day, to purchase army mules from 5 to 10 years old, 15 2 hands high and sound. T. W. PENNINGTON, So bring in your mules if you have DENTIST any to sell and let them be seen. Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. and Mrs. Emmett McCormack Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 daughter, Margaret, were at Stanford three-year-old your appetite. Friends here were grieved to hear of the death of James D. Shelby, at his home in Danville. He was well known here by everybody, as he used to make this town every week in the interest of the wholesale grocery at Junction City. Quite a number of the tobacco growers were very uneasy last Saturday evening over the sudden cold snap and quite a few placed more cover over their beds where plants were up. A great many home gardeners are wanting frost proof cabbage plants here, but they have never proven satisfactory to those that have ordered them in our community, so wait a little while longer and Will Dunn can supply everybody with home grown plants. m 1-- Monday shopping. The price of eggs and chickens are so much better here that people liv- J. B. PERKINS Rooms 28-2Phone 214 9, Yes Indeed It's Guaranteed To Be TheBest Cook Stove Coal On Earth. For Sale ONLY By REX COAL'. Phone: Office! 18 J; Residence 73. r1 ; -- & vyi ing near Stanford are bringing their produce here, as they claim they receive two cents more on the dozen for eggs and two cents more per pound for their chickens. Yefc we hear several of our people say they can' get more in Stanford. Bring your produce here and you will see what Is the difference in price eggs bringing 17 cents and chickens 15 cents. Hustonville is now noted for the DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD, KY. W. W. BURGIN Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Office in Lincoln Bank Binding Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard DENTIST Those who have tried their hand say that fishing is fine in Green river. Several good strings have been caught. The whippoonvill has come which is the best indication of spring yet seen or heard of. McDowell Fogle has bought instruA ments for vaccinating stock for black leg and is getting quite a reputation BEAT WEST ENDERS AGAIN as a doctor. He is already being called Stanford's crack youngster High Dr. Fogle. School team, took Hustonville into Prof. Rhoton, of Georgetown Colcamp a second time at the West End lege was to have lectured at the grounds Tuesday afternoon. The Baptist church Sunday morning, but score was 10 to 6. Errors were plen- owing to the very bad behavior of tiful on the side of the home team, the weather he did not come. By but Bill Reinhart, Stanford's "kid" the way April has been behaving very pitcher and the "find" of the season, unladylike. Saturday was about the pitched a careful and consistent "measleyest" day as we remember game, and deserved the victory. The to have seen. box score was as follows: Mrs. L. R. Durham died at her AB R H PO A E home on Calvary Ridge early SaturStanford 0 day morning. Mrs. Durham was about 0 2 0 0 5 Shanks cf 0 50 years of age, and leaves a hus0 0 5 Embry f J. Why not have one this year? 0 band and several children to mourn 2 52 Gover ss Weigh your saving in corn, 4 4 3 6 0 1 the loss of a loving wife and mother. Perkins 3b your reduced need for hay, bran 0 2 S. Embry lb We have been called captain, judge and other expensive fodder, 1 0J and squire and was once mistaken for 2202 Hill 2b the improved condition of your, 0 0 0 Tucker, rf a preacher, but your Preachersville cattle from silage feeding.' 0 0 0 0 H. Cash, rf correspondent is the first to dub us against the cost of a silo and! 0 0 4 0 0 "doctor." 3 J. Cash, c there is only one way to figure it 0 Spoonamore, c... Mr. J. R. Wingate, who lives at the 1 300 Reinhart, p Fogle place on the Liberty pike, went You're Not SaviggBat iosMgMwef to Stanford one day last week and 10 6 27 12 2 .32 Total brought back several bushels of sweet 'by trying to do without a silo. .AB R H PO A E potatoes which he has bedded, preHustonville And every year you hesitate means3 4 2 1 0 0 0 paratory to selling a large crop. Mr. Bell, If a probably increased cost due to ad-- f 221 1 5 Wingate is said to be an expert at H. Riffe, 3b , vancing costs of lumber, metals and 41114 McMullin, p gardening. labor. No better time than "right' now", no better place than right here 40153 Conway, c Bud Roy, the Mintonville mill man, at home to get that silo you needj 42121 J. Riffe, ss was here Thursday to see his daugh40131 Barker, 2b ter, Mrs. V. T. Wilson on the LibLet Us Prove It With Figures 4 0 1 12 1 Murphy lb erty pike. He is wonderfully disap2 0 0 pointed that the road bond issue 1 0 3 Allen, cf KENTUCKY SILO CO. 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nave, cf failed to carry. He says the roads W. P. Kincaid, Manager 0 0 0 4 Gann, rf are in a desperate condition in his section. He came in a wagon and Stanford, - Kentucky 6 10 27. 11 11 had to come by way of Mt. Olive, -- ...36 Totals Sacrifice hits Perkins, S. Embry a distance of some six miles further to get here at all. Mr. Roy lives in 3, Hill 2, Reinhart. Stolen bases J. Embry, Gover, the Jenkins precincts, which it its Perkins 3, Tucker, H. Riffe, McMul- credit be it said, gave a majority of 80 votes for the bonds. lin, J. Riffe 3, Nave. Hit by pitcher McMullin and Tucker. Two-bas- e hits Perkins, Bell, ConWHOOPING COUGH; way, J. Riffe, Barker, Allen. Base on balls McMullinl; ReinPine-Tar-Hone- fras, Peppermint, Ipecac, Rhubarb, Mandrake, Capsicum Muriate Ammonia, H'oney and Glycerine. It is pleasant, healing and soothing, raises the phlegm, and gives almost instant relief. For .convenience of those who prefer not to fuss, it is supplied ready made in 25c bottles under name of Dr. Bell's Can be had at your druggist. Insist on getting Dr. Bell's and see that the formula is on the package. y. Pine-Tar-Honey rlrl InNERi WITHOUT You Pay For One Every Year 10 13 18 10 110 10 10 110 18 10 iiiiii 128 hart 4. FOR BRONCHITIS, CROUP, COUGHS AND COLDS Teaspoonsful for 50 cents. If everything was sold in as liberal and drugCon-centrated N. W. FOWLE And His Agents. clothing house in this Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago 111. My experience in measuring and directing the making of your clothes. gives me the advantage over one who. is not a practical tailor. Ir you will give me your order, I will promise you a square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher priced. My SPRING and SUMMER line of samples is now ready for your inspection. Call and let me show you. H. C. RUPLEY, The Practical Tailor. made-to-order TO THE PUBLIC I represent the largest and best Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 HARRY JACOBS Dealer In Fine Monumental Work Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday STANFORD, KY. Umpires Steele and Barnett. Scorer Spragens. The Fine Young Jack Make the Best Remedy at Home gists are selling Schiffmann's New Expectorant, absolutely no cause for complaint or dissatisfaction could possibly arise from anyone. These druggists say "Buy a bottle of this remedy and try it for Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, Severe Cough, Croup or any Bronchial Affection, and we will return your money, just the same as we do with Schiffmann's famous Asthmador, if it does not give satisfaction, or if not found the best remedy ever used for any of these complaints." Why not take advantage of this guarantee and try this medicine, and get your money back, rather than buying another purely on the exaggerated claims of its manufacturer or on the strength of testimonials from others and run the chance of getting something worthless and also wasting your money? WOODROW will serve a limited number of mares fair a manner as the below named country SEE- - Moreland, Ky., at $10 to Insure a Living Colt. . I can get you Highest prices for your Description Black with white land, stock, crops or household goods. points. Fine style, heavy bone and JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. large foot. Fine ear and head. Very heavy body. A prompt performer. , Sales Cried Anywhere Sired by Billy Bryan, he by Baughman's Napoleon. Dam, Black mary, by Jumbo. Jumbo was by Vulcan, he by Old Alexander. investigate the merits and CARPENTER BROS., Moreland, Ky. Call and AUCTIONEERING at the stables of E. P. Carpenter, SEE THIS ENGINE! GRAY ENGINE price of the K. JESSE D. WEAREN, THE INSURANCE MAN, TODAY About That Insurance. Better have a policy NOW than to have the neighbors say THEN, "He didn't have any insurance:" BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J, ; FARM LOANS CONTINENTAL Fire Insurance Garrard, Lincoln and Boyle 1 5 Per Cent WARNER'S Plumbing, Tinning and Heating. E. Main St. Phone 188 Stanford W. at THE OLD RELIABLE" In buying this remedy, besides securing an absolute guarantee of its efficiency from these druggists, you also get about eight times as much medicine as you would in buying most any of the ready-mad- e kinds, which average from 20 to 32 teaspoonsful, because 50c worth makes a whole pint (128 teaspoonsful) when mixed at home with simply one pint of sugar and one-hapint of water. This remedy positively does not contain chloroform, opium, morphine or any other narcotic. It is pleasant to take and children are fond of it. You will be the sole judge, and under this positive guarantee absolutely no risk is run in buying this remedy. Druggists everywhere are authorized to sell it under the same guarantee as Schiffmann's famous Asthmador of "Money Back" if noUperfectly satisfactory. R. J. Schiff mann, Proprietor, Saint Paul. Minn. Guaranteed here by THE LINCOLN PHARMACY. lf Drummers' Wagons, Carriages- - and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. BARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. Livery and Auto Service IEMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Plumbing and Heating C. E. BOWER J. C. M'CIary D. A. THOMAS, Phone 80 . Stanford, - Kentucky Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. to. and 4.00 p. m. . Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and' 1:30 p. mt -- Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Stanford, -- Ky, Embalmer Bundles and Package? Carried at Undertaker Office Phone .167 Home .Fhoue 35 Charges ' k Low STANFORD, KY. O. L. MINKS, Proprietor t Office with J. L. Beazley ' phone42, res. phone 263 . Page Eight The Interior Journal, StanfordiCentucky: Friday, April 14, 1916 Farm and Stock News J. A. Manning sold the last week to Anson Ball a cow and calf for $50. Mack Hays sold to Luther Johnson a heifer for $22 Saturday. Luther Johnson sold last week two packers for $50 to T. W. Jones. J. H. Bustle sold to T. ,W. Jones, .? 4b. - The Standard Remedy In Countless Homes RELIEVES CONSTIPATION EASILY WITHOUT GRIPING OR DISCOMFORT. v ' ' A i f : . - w.i Indigestion and constipation are two conditions that are closely related and the cause of much physical suffering. The tendency to indulge one's appetite is more or less general and most people suffer at one time or another from rebellion of the overtaxed organs of digestion and elimination. A pleasantly effective remedy, that will quickly relieve the congestion of poisonous stomach waste and restore regularity, is the compound of simple laxative herbs sold in drug 'stores for fifty cents a bottle under the name of Dr. CaldMRS. OLIVER YOUNG well's Syrup Pepsin. This is a mild, rlencsnt. lnvnf.ivp tonic, free from opiatfs or narcotic drugs, and has1 Pepsin she feels ten years younger; been tne stanaara nousenoia remeay her work seems easier and she has in thousands of homes for many regained her appetite. Get a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syryears. Mrc niivoi- - Vnnwfr Mprrill- Wis.., up Pepsin from your druggist and .....,, .,..--.- , .. ..!&.? S...W. writing to Dr. Caldwell says, "she have it in the house. A trial bottle, knows of nothing so effective fori free of charge, can be obtained by regulating the stomach and bowels; writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 since taking Dr. Caldwell's Syrup i Washington street, Montfcello, 111. 4fr.svJujCv- J. S. Baughman bought a horse Wednesday from B. G. Holtzzclaw, paying $125 for the equine. W. A. Brent, out on the Danville pike, sold to T. W. Jones 18 hogs to be delivered in May at eight cents. E. G. Scott, of the Goshen section sold to Ed Holtzclaw last week a coming horse for $125. Logan Hubble on the Lancaster pike, bought of Green Gooch Monday a sow and phrs for $22.50. Charley Morris sold three suckling calves at $25 to W. M. Anderthree-year-old a couple of veal calves at 7 1-- c. I '7 V 2Ji A PROOF OF THE PUDDING. Moreland, Ky., April 0, 9 6 1 1 1 & son Monday. LA.JI ' :w j - ROWLAND PEAVINE Peavine chestnut stallion; star and snip, foaled May 14, 1912. Sired by Rex Peavine 1796, by Rex McDonald 833, by Rex Denmark 840. 1st dam, Bourboniste 9297 (full sister to Bourbon's Best) by Bourbon Chief 976, by Harrison Chief 1606, by Clark Chief 89. Rowland 2nd dam, Judy Oliver 6407, by Red Cloud 2197, Indian Chief 1718. 3rd dam, by Wilson's King 2197. 4th dam, daughter of Sims' Clark Chief 2575. Rowland Peavine is a beautiful chestnut with star and snip. Stands 15.3, weighs 1,050; four year old. As you will see from the breeding, he has the blood of the best show horses of Kentucky and is one himself. You should see this horse before booking No. 6053 J your mare. Breeders of saddle horses rarely ever have the opportunity to breed to a horse as fashionably bred at the small fee of $15.00 to Insure a Living Colt Will make the season of 1916 at the stable just back of A. T. Nunnel-ley'- s house on Lancaster street. Money due at birth of colt or when mare is parted with or bred to other stock. Grass at 10 cents per day. J. C. BAILEY, Stanford, Kentucky EASTER PRINCE 6636 public service, the splendid individual and royally bred young combined saddle and harness stallion, Easter Prince 6636, brown colt, star, 2 hind feet white, 15.3 hands, foaled 1913, is sired by Prince Roe 4295, by Bourbon Prince 2144, by Bourbon Chief 976. 1st dam Duchess of Denmark, by Duke of Denmark 795, by Gen. Duke 1902. Easter Prince 6636 will stand for mares at my barn in Lincoln county, on the Hustonville and Danville pike, at $15.00 TO INSURE LIVING COLT. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. The insurance is forfeited if mare is sold or traded or bred to another horse. Breed your mares to this horse and get colts that will sell for the high dollar. STEWART SANDIDGE, Hustonville. For the season of 1916 I offer lo LINCOLN'S CHOICE The great young stallion, Lincoln's Choice, by Kentucky's Choice, will make the season of 1916 at my farm of a mile from about three-quarters Eubank at the Stanford and set cross roads at $25 to Insure a Living Colt Lincoln's Choice is one of the richest bred young stallions in Kentucky, and will produce the highest class saddle and harness colts that money can buy. His sire, the famous Kentucky's Choice, has been for years the champion saddle stallion of Kentucky, and that Lincoln's Choice has inherited his father's rare qualities is shown by this horse winning in his weanling and yearling form at Stanford, Danville, Lexington, and the Lincoln's State Fair at Louisville. Choice stands 15.3 hands high, is of fine ooneana station and must be seen to De appreciated, tie is a mag- nificent individual and is just the sort of a stallion to which to breed your farm and driving mares for he will put the stamina and style into his Somer- A BIG FINE JACK. At the same place I will stand my fine, big mule jack, which is a 15.1 hands high and will get you the big strong mules that bring the big money. This jack is by Baughman's Jack at Stanford, which is one of the finest in Kentucky, and this is the sort of breeding that all the mule men are looking for.. Will stand this jack at $8 to insure a liv- public outcry to the highest and best ing colt. bidder, on her late premises, at More-lanI will also stand a black Polled AnKy., lot of Household and gus Bull at the same time and place Kitchen Furniture, and a certain i at $1.50 at the gate. He is 18 nouse ana lot, oeing tne same she ocmonths old and weighs 1,015 pounds. cupied at her death, the house being Money is due on both horse and house, and the lot conjack seasons when colt is foaled or a taining about one acre. Sale at 2 :00 when mare is bred elsewhere. Care t taken to prevent accidents, but not . p. m. Terms made known at sale ,1 responsible should any occuf. EDWARD ALCORN, , Executor, ' '' SO-- lt Hutonville, Ky. EDWARD NOLAN, Eubank, Ky? three-year-old, colts. head. W. P. Kincaid sold for H. J. the pony advertised in the J. J. to D. C. Sanders, of Lancaster, for $100. 5167 M. R. Damron, of Dunnville, CaWhy pay two prices for anything and go 30 or 40 miles when you have sey county, sold 108 hogs to James just as good or better- - right at home H. Yowell, of Hustonville, at 8 4 for less than one half the money? cents a pound. Sam Matheny, south of town, has Owing to the temporary depression in the price of horses, I am going engaged to T. W. Jones, 36 head of to stand Kentucky Gentleman at the hogs to go the, last half of May at extremely low price of $15.00 to in- 8 2 cents a pound. J. Nevin Carter tells the I. J. that sure a live colt. Did you ever have a chance like that before? Just think Eld. Jos. Ballou and W. M. Bright of it when horses of his class usu- both report handsome foals by his ally stand at $30 to $50. stallion, Kentucky Gentleman. W. A. Todd, who owns a nice planFor size, style, action, conformation and breeding, you cannot beat tation near Prairie, Miss., is in Linhim in the state. He is transmitting coln county for a short visit. He says these qualities to his colts. Why Mississippi is looking great at presnot take advantage of this great op- ent, especially the alfalfa section. portunity? A. F. Edwards, of the East End, Almost everyone predicts that the bought three cows from John Wilprice of horses will be higher within son, paying $30 for one and $35 each the next two years than ever before. for the other two. He paid T. W. Kentucky Gentleman 5167, by Jones $30 for a heifer also. Wils Rogers of Paint Lick, bought Chester Peavine 3184, by Rex Peavine 1796; dam Flora Carter 8419, here Monday from John Holmes, of by Red Squirrel 53. Will make the the East End, a horse season at my home, one mile from and a for which he Stanford on the Danville pike, at paid $300. Ike Shelby bought from R. C. $15.00. Not responsible for acciHocker, on the Knob Lick pike, for dents should any occur. will May J. NEVIN CARTER, Stanford, Ky. weigh1st delivery, 25 hogs, 7whichcents 2 over 100 pounds, at a pound. Jones & Cress, bought a big drove of hogs from Boone & Ballard, East 55140 securing 99 End traders, There is no doubt about Voltaire that averaged this week, 180 pounds. They paid being the best breeding as well as the from 8 to 8 2 cents for them. best bred big horse in the county and bought Bowen G. Fox, possibly in the State. Each time he three mules from of Danville, Jesse C. Fox Monhas been shown he has easily won day, a couple of horse mules for first premium and his colts have won $230 and mule, first every year they have been shown. for which a he paid $165.mare There has been more demand for big D. M. Anderson, of the horses within the last year than was bought here Monday from East End, ever known before. Quite a good Jones, nine calves for $285, T. W. and a many farmers have almost stopped young mare from Shirley Holtzclaw, raising horses and that is sure to which cost him $75. make a demand for them. Nearly S. L. the Maywood every farm paper you see advises the merchant Stephenson, W. Jones, 15 sold to T. farmer to raise bigger and better hogs at 8 2 He horses. I think right now is the refused 8 4 cents for the cents. numsame farmer's opportunity. Bring your May deivery. Mr. Stephen-so- n good mares to Voltaire and you are ber for sold to Mr. Jones 35 early also sure to get a good colt. He will lambs for June delivery at 9 cents make the season at my farm, one a pound. mile from Stanford on the Danville J. T. Rigsby, of the East pike at $15.00 to insure a living was on the Richmond market End, last colt. Money due when colt is foaled. week and bought 40 head of light J. NEVIN , CARTER, Stanford, Ky. steers. From John R. Howard, of the Crab Orchard section Mr. Rigsby purhogs averaging chased 11 160 pounds at 7 4 cents a pound. I will stand my registered Perch-ero- n S. H. Baughman bought up a stallion for the season of 1916 bunch of three dozen stock steers at my farm, one mile east of Hus- here Monday to graze this spring. tonville, on Stanford pike, at $10.00 From Jay Weil he secured 23 head to insure a living colt; money due at $53.50; from T. W. Jones, eight when colt is foaled or mare is parted head for $406.89; from James Robwith, or bred to another horse. Care erts, of Pulaski four for $160 and taken to prevent accidents, but not one for $52.50. responsible should any occur. George D. Boone, and his buying Bosseau is a grey, 17 hands high, partner in the East End, Perry Balweight 2,060 pounds; is recorded in lard, bought 163 hogs in Rockcastle Percheron Society of America No. county late last week. These moun50162, sired by Plutarque 19879 tain porkers ran in weights from 100 (40714), by Maubant (5421) by to 250 pounds and were bought at Sandy 1930 (1079) by Nogent 738 prices ranging from 7 2 to 8 4 (729); first dam, Moore 41530, bv cents a pound. They also bought 30 Ulysse 11968 (18394), by Moutard head of sheep in the' same section at 3842 (2759) by Cheri II, by Cherry $7. I, belonging to 2nd dam, Daisy J. T. Blankenship, the popular far(41529.) mer and stock buyer of Todd, PuJOE laski county, was down on hs reguWill also stand at same time and lar visit to Stanford Monday, court place and on same terms, my mule day, accompanied by his son. They jack, Joe, at $8 to insure living colt. sold 41 head of hogs to Senator R. R. L. BERRY, Hustonville, Ky. L. Hubble, at 7 2 cents a pound. The porkers 'totalled 3,800 pounds. Mr. Blankenship and son also sold M. Rankin sows and pigs to I will stand this great sire and three Danville pike forJ.$83.30. To on the show horse for the season of 1916, Mat Myers they sold three sows for at stable, back of A. T. Nunnelley, $35. at the low figure .of Lawson & Brown, the big Garrard $15.00 to Insure a Living Colt. county stock buyers, were busy as Money due when mare is parted bird dogs, engaging hogs for future with or removed from countv They v,vP,.Q delivery, here on Monday. w dqch .aB bought quite a lot at $8.35 and en, bHc h to need no gaged the of delivery the exteded description. He has proven last 10most in them for the first five May or days an exceptional breeder of high class in June. Among the hog raisers who horses both for saddle and harness contracted with them and the numpurposes. He is in fine shape this ber were: Lilburn Gooch 35; Scott season, and you will make no mis- Bros., 50 ; John M. Gooch 50 ; Rube taken in breeding to this great ani- Dudderar 20; Holtzclaw Bros., 40 or mal. George 30. W. O .WALKER, Stanford, Kentucky 50 and reside Southard GoshenThese in the farmers and i, Gilbert's Creek section, and will de liver their hogs at Lancaster or s Cigg1c SATURDAY, APRIL 22, 1916 Walter McKinney, of the Mt. SaAs executor of the will of Emily lem section, sold 25 head of hogs to Bruce Ousley, deceased, I will sell at Tucker, McCormack & Company, of S. G. Anderson, of the East End, bought three cows last week from Jack Edwards for $103. George Crawford, on the Danville pike, sold to Tom Brent, a pair of coming mare mules early in the week, for $340. Jay Weil, of Lexington, bought 35 head of stocker cattle from George D. Boone, of the East End, at $7 a hundred. D. M. Anderson, near Preachers-vill- e, bought from J. T. Rigsby Monday a bunch of seven calves at $28 a three-year-old Mc-Robe- rts "Oh Look! they I can eat 'em all won't hurt me! That's be cause they're made with Calu met and that's why they're pure, tempting, tasty, whole some that s why they won t hurt any kid. Received Highet fiytvit h'na Mr. H. C. Carpenter: I am glad to recommend the Maxwell Car to any prospective buyers. I am using one (1915 "25") and find it an car, easily operated and controlled by man or lady, neat and beautifully finished. Also the expense economical. Have tires that have run 6,000 miles and are still going. No Better car on the market. (Signed) W. D. HANSON. up-to-da- te Kentucky Gentleman Cfi i fru Sit Sllf in Pound Can. 1-- HATO pNS You'll make no mistake in buying the WORLD'S CHAMPION ENDURANCE CAR Prompt delivery if you place your order at once. 1rrfitfi11 not Mw8, Wy 1-- Phone H. C. CARPENTER, Stanford, Kentucky At Lincoln Co. National Bank IH lil 1. CHICS- FOR RENT. Storeroom and nice FOR RENT. At once, seven-roocottage on Logan avenue. P. G. little soda fountain; best 28-location in Crab Orchard. S. J. Ta-teWarner. (Ads here are cent a word each is29-- 3 Crab Orchard, Ky. sue, cash with order; no ad. less 25c each issue.) than FOR SALE. 15 or 20 bushels of Brazillian Seed Sweet Potatoes. Ed FOR SALE. The house and lot on 30-- 1 cottage Hubbard, Stanford. FOR RENT. Four-rooMain street, near the Presbyterian on East Main street. Apply to Ewalt church, occupied by Lizzie Saulter, 22-- tf Givens, Stanford- LOST. Eastern Star pin. Please at the time of her death. J. N, Saun27-- tf ders. return to Mrs. John Riffe, Hustonfishing, hunting ville. POSTED Against 30-- 1 Stanor trespassing. M. D. Elmore, 28-3- p JERSEYS and Mules For Sale. ford, One good fresh cow and four choice BULL. I am standing a black yearling heifers; one pair FOR SALE. A good cream sepa- Polled Angus Bull at $1 at the Widow horse mules, broke; and four rator and a lot of nice ponies. M. S. Smith place on the Lancaster pke. B. unbroke. A. W. Carpen28-- 3 Baughman. 29-G. Gover. 30-- 1 ter, Moreland, Ky. two-year-o- ld RWirW jri$ 3 "Hil LteBMWGjX CENT -A- -WORD ADS m up-to-d- ate three-year-o- ld t 2t m, 1-- nX3UD Cheap and big canBakingPo wders do not saveyou money. Calumet does it'sPure and far superior to sour milk and soda. m VOLTAIRE 1-- five-year-o'- ld V. Turpin,-- of Pulaski county, sold to J. C. Fox, a cow for $29 Monday. C. V. Gentry sold to A. F. Edwards, of the East End, a heifer for $22.50. 200-pou- nd 1-- 1-- BOSSEAU 3-- 1-- 1-- 1-- Carroll Preston 4383 rQ.u Executor's Sale Gil-DGr- fc d, ! six-roo- m Hustonville at 8 2 cents a pound. The porcine beauties which will cross the scales at an average of about 200 pounds when delivered, are to go the last ten days in this month. Mr. McKinney has engaged his wool to Judge Myers, of Hustonvile, at 35 cents a pound and the rise of the market. He will shear 130 sheep To O. P. Huffman, Stanford butcher, the same West End (farmer sold a "cow that will weigh about 1,000 pounds at 5 4 cents a pound and $1 premium, 1-3-- Luther Johnson, south of town, bought a dozen hogs from Wm. Napier, of Crab Orchard, last week. The porkers 'totalled 1,570 pounds and were bought for $121. Mr. Johnson FOR SALE. One 1914 Ford toursold the bunch to T. "W. Jones here ing car in good running shape. H. 30-- tf at a profit. C. Carpenter, Stanford. J. C. Fox returned last week .from Pulaski county with a FOR SALE. 1914 Overland tourmule which he. purchased there from ing car and 1916 Deputy Sheriff Ed Thurman, which W. Acey attracted much attention here court Studebaker at a bargain. J. 30-. Mr. Fox wouldn't tell what he Stanford. day. gave for her, but he refused $225 several times," holding her at $240. LOST Bay pony, one glass eye, T. W. Jones, of this city, bought two years old, in good condition, left from J. W. Allen, of Hustonville, a my place Sunday night. Notify J. J. 30-l- p bunch of 14ihogs that averaged 135 Belden, Stanford. pounds, at 8,1,-- 4 cents a pound. From D. C. AllenMr. Jones purchased sevshoats came PIGS Two en head of hogs that averaged 225 pounds, and faaid 8 354 events a pound to my place about a month ago. Ownthis er can get same by paying for Hol-la. jT" " for them. Patrick jMyKey.a farmer of Ma- notice and their keep. W. M. 30-- n, Cook Farm on Dix river. son county, taas seriously injured Saturday afterpoon when he was dragged overSa field hy a wild colt. BLACKSMITH and woodwork and Mackey was" leading the young colt horseshoeing; grinding points and to water, when it became frightened sharpening discs, all done in good and started- to; Tjun. The rope halter style. Call in and try me at the was wrappedabout Mackey's arm and Nunnelley shop, near the stock yards. 30-2- p and he wasdragged through a pond J. A. Darnell, Stanford. and over the field for some time before the colt stopped. He suffered COME to Hustonville next Satura, broken limb and severe bruises. day afternoon to the horse show. I will have there several fine jacks and CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET. Hogs Receipts, . 3,400; active; get, which I want the people to packers and butchers, $9.7510; their Baughman, Cattle Receipts 400'; steady; calves see and scrutinize. J. K. 29-- 2 Sheep Receipts Hustonville. slow, $5$10.50. 100; steady;; lambs steady. TEACHERS teaching in the rural , COMINq. county, school schools in Lincoln "The Wizard of Oz" in a movie year ending June 30th, 1917, who at3 matinee performance, Wednesday, the K. E. A. p. m., at opera house. You can't af- tend the full session of in Louisville, " """ and K. N. E. A., held 30-- 1 ford to miss it. ;Ky., April 19, 20, 21, 22, will receive one dollar per month in addition to regular salary. All teachers are VOICES 30,000 urged to attend. The trustees are tnese meetings. And Many Are the Voices of Stan- - also asked to attendand heln in the nttpnH fordVPopIe good work. Reduced rates. G. Sin v- -i Supt. Thirty thousand voices what a gleton, grand chorust? that's the numFarm-ranc- h EXCHANGE. FOR ber of Ame'riicajr men and women, of 1,557 acres in central Texas; 400 who are publicly' praising Doan's Kidney PillsoV relief from back- acres or more of good agricultural ills. They land, balance splendid pasture, an ache, say it to friends. They tell it in abundance of wood and water. This fenced in the home papers. Stanford people ranch is fenced and crossagricultural suitable pastures. The are in this ''chorus. land is good quality and will proHere's a Stanford "case: J. T. Snoonamore. Whitley avenue. duce abundantly cotton, corn, oats, Stanford, says: "J was down with etc. Adjoining lands in cultivation my back aridT couldn't stoop or lift. sells from $50 to $100 per acre. The kidney 'secretions were too fre- There is more than 100 acres now in quent in passage .and caused me a cultivation and reasonable ranch support great deal of 'annoyance. I tried a house. This ranch will 200 headconof dozen different medicines, but didn't stantly without feed, get any rejict tfh'til I began using cattle and 700 sheep. Here stock can Doan's Kidney Tills. By the time I be raised cheaper than elsewhere in I was cured: America. This ranch is worth more, had and Kidney trouble' has neverfbothered me but we will take $25,000 for itgood OtheVsofmy family have will accept $12,500 worth of since. county. also used DowiW.Kidney Pills and property located in Lincoln We have a mild and healthful clifoundtffesatisfactdry.',' have Don't mate. Better get some of this cheap Price SOifaM'qjealers.' land NOW. Please don't answer this simply ask fqljidney remedy --Pills the .same ad unless you mean business. We get Doan's Kiirty Foster-Milbur- n have many ranches for sale and exMr. SpboMretgd. that N. Y. change. Address Joe Coffey, Eddy, Co., pSJ.rBuffalo, 30-- 1. 30-- 2 ' CFV-tT-' Texas. five-year-o- three-year-ol- ds, 4t ld seven-passeng- er 2t 40-pou- nd 2t - .. v m VA y 1 CUARAN1CS9 That Easter Suit Now on the eve of Easter you will want to join the crowd. We have now the season's newest styles and patterns in Men's and Young Men's Suits. Grays, Browns, Checks and Serges. We have the largest stoGk of Clothing in town, so you can easily select what you want from our stock. Prices alwa$ right and merchandise better. Call and look them over. kidney-rraVd'blaade- r -- s, ROBINSON'S - r V IT-- j?itr ' V.... .VM. .' - -- ' jpc f f ," SSL: ' . t V.. -. "Hf r -